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Full text of "Clarion Call, August 28, 1977 – May 11, 1978"

Vol. 49, nos. 1 - 30 



August 28, 1977- 
May11, 1978 




Carlson Library 



Clarion Call 



Aug. 1977-May 1978 





A 


B 


C 


1 


Title 


Date 


Page 


2 


Activities Day Becomes Reality 


August 28. 1977 


4 


3 


Activity Fee: Activity Fee Change Defeated 


March 9. 1978 


1 


4 


Admissions: CSC Gets Admissions Director 


March 16, 1978 


5 


5 


AKA Celebrates Chapter's Second Anniversary 


April 20, 1978 


1 


6 


ALF: ALF Activities Prove Successful 


Octobers, 1977 


1 


7 
8 


ALF: ALF Run Successful 


Octobers, 1977 


8 


Association of Women Students: AWS Scholarship Finalists Announced 


May 11. 1978 


1 


9 


AWS holds Get Together 


September 22. 1977 


1 


10 


Band: Band Activities Finalized 


September 7, 1977 


4 


11 


Band: CSC Band Completes Tour 


April 20. 1978 


6 


12 


Band: CSC Marching Band Ends Another Great Season 


December 1, 1977 


3 


13 


Band: Marching Band Presents Revue 


Novembers, 1977 


5 


14 


Baseball: Baseball Team Begins Season With New Coach 


April 13, 1978 


8 


15 


Baseball: Clarion Nine Has "Split" Personality 


May 4, 1978 


8 


16 


Baseball: Eagles Double 'Boro, Split Hurst 


April 27, 1978 


7 


17 


Baseball: Knowlesnine Log Fine 16-8 Record 


August 28. 1977 


13 


18 


Basketball: A Night of Basketball 


December 1, 1977 


7 


19 


Basketball: Eagle Basketball Lands Blue-Chips 


May 11, 1978 


6 


20 


Bike-a-thon Is a Success 


May 11, 1978 


8 


21 


Bio Travel/ Study Program Offered 


April 20, 1978 


5 


22 


Bowling: Keglers Bring Record to 19-16 


November 10, 1977 


12 


23 


Bowling: Keglers Second 


December 1.1977 


7 


24 


Bowling: Keglers Strike 


October 6, 1977 


8 


25 


Budget: Budget Freeze Affects Hiring Procedures 


August 28, 1977 


1 


26 


Budget: Dr. Wright Explains Budget Problems 


September 7, 1977 


1 


27 


Budget: Sommers Welcomes students, Explains Budget Crisis 


August 28, 1977 


1 


28 


Campus Ministry: What Exactly is Campus Ministry? 


February 16, 1978 


4 


29 


Carlson Library: Library Offers Reference Tools 


April 27, 1978 


5 


30 


CAS: CAS Sponsors Campus Cash 


November 17, 1977 


1 


31 


CAS: Cash Circlulates 


December 1,1977 


1 


32 


Center Board: Center Board Working Hard for You 


November 17. 1977 


5 


33 


Center Board: The Mikado Plays Tonight 


January 19. 1977 


1 


34 


Center Board :Center Board Makes Plans 


October 27, 1977 


5 


35 


Circle K Club: Will the Circle Be Unbroken? 


April 20. 1978 


6 


36 


Class Policy Explained 


September 15. 1977 


1 


37 


College Readers Promote Culture 


September 15. 1977 


5 


38 


College Readers: College Readers Present a Hasty Pudding 


February 23, 1978 


5 


39 


College Readers: Readers Perfrom "Magic Mushroom" 


May 4. 1978 


1 


40 


Concert Band: CSC Band Talent Tonight 


February 23. 1978 


5 


41 


Concert: Liszt Orchestra Gives Concert 


April 13, 1978 


1 


42 


Concert: Met Opera Star to Sing at CSC 


October 27, 1977 


1 


43 


Concert: Wright Weaves Way to CSC 


February 2, 1978 


1 


44 


CPR: CPR Course Offered 


April 27. 1978 


1 


45 


Crime: Robber Injures CSC Coed 


February 9, 1978 


1 


46 


Cross Country: Distance Men Active 


November 10, 1977 


11 


47 


Cross Country: Eagles Second in Caninius Invitational 


Novembers, 1977 


7 


48 


Cross Country: Harriers are Hopeful 


August 28, 1977 


13 


49 


Cross Country: Harriers Compete in Marathon 


September 15, 1977 


6 


50 


Cross Country: Harriers Propping for NAIA Meet 


October 13, 1977 


9 


151 


Cross Country: Harriers Sixth 


October 27, 1977 


8 



Clarion Call 



Aug. 1977-May1978 



Clarion Call 



Aug. 1977-May 1978 



52 



53 



54 



55 



56 



57 



58 



59 



60 



61 



62 



63 



64 



65 



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67 



68 



69 



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73 



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75 



76 



77 



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79 



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81 



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100 



101 



102 



Cr oss Cou ntry: Runne rs Top Grove City 
CS C Official sLe^ Ihe Way' ~ 



CSC Read ers: Reade r's Schedule FinaJ Pudding 



D ance Sla ted for St. Patrick's day 



Dating Game Comes to CSC 



Death: Dr. Hill Dies 



Deb ate Team: Debaters Having Winnin g Season 



Debate Team: Debaters Win, Place, and Show in Recent Tournaments 

Debate Team: Speakers Win Foley Trophy 

Debate: Debate Team Victorious 



Debate: Novice Debaters Win Tournament 



Diving: Divers Fare Well 



Diving: Diving team cops honors at Penn State 
Diving: Invitational Saturday 



Diving: Nanzmen Win Relays 



Dr. Khan Chairs Panel at Princeton 



Enrollement Increases 



Faculty Senate: CR/NR and W Grade Questionnaire 
Field School Students keep on digging 



Financial Aid: Changes Explained in Financial Aid Applications 
Financial Aid: New Financial Aid Regulations 



Food, Presentations Enjoyed During International Day 



Football: Another Dandy Battle at Edinboro 



Football: Arndt Stars as Eagles Capture Division Title 



Football: Attention Please! The Ship is Sunk 



Football: Beatty, Shok, Eagles Sneak Past Edinboro 

F ootball: Bill May ties Mark 

Football: Clarion "11" Nearing Opener ~ 



Football: D-Men have Tough Act to Follow 



Football: Eagle Eleve n Kicks off Season at Delaware State 
Football: Eagles Calm^Tornadoes, 45-0 
Football: Eagles Celebrate 'May' day at Indiana. 15-12 
Football: Eagles Down Delaware State, 8-3 



Football: Eagles Fight Back to Tie Rock at 14 



Football: Eagles Gear for Ship, Wreck California 45-10 



Football: Eags Can Win or Kiss Sister but Cannot Lose 



Football: Geneva Next for Clarion 



Football: Golden Eagles "Reign" on Lock Have, 20-13 

Football: Golden Eagles Level Hilltoppers 

Football: Gridders Accorded Honors 
Football: Gridders Eye Winning Season 



Football: Gridders Test Ville for Title 



Football: Gridders Try for Third Win 



Football: Haven Loser of 16 Straight to CSC 



Football: Last Second FC Gives Eagles State Crown 



Football: No Kicking About Bill May's Performance 



Football: Rock Will Try to Burst Bubble 



Football: Rock-Millersville Make Television 



Forensics: Forensics Team Places Fourth 



French Club: Officially Recognized on Campus 



French Club: Teaches at CL H.S. 



B 



September 15, 1977 



September 22. 1977 



March 9, 1978 



December 16, 1977 



February 9, 1978 



March 2. 1978 



April 13. 1978 



March 16, 1978 



February 9, 1978 



Novembers, 1977 



March 16, 1978 



December 16, 1977 



November 10, 1977 



December 1, 1977 



November 17. 1977 



August 28, 1977 



November 17. 1977 



August 28. 1977 



November 10. 1977 



February 23, 1978 



April 27, 1978 



October 13, 1977 



November 10. 1977 



Novembers. 1977 



October 20. 1977 



October 27. 1977 



September 7, 1977 



November 17. 1977 



September 15. 1977 



September 29. 1977 



October 27, 1977 



September 22, 1977 



November 17, 1977 



Novembers, 1977 



Novembers, 1977 



September 22. 1977 



October 13. 1977 



October 6, 1977 



March 2, 1978 



August 28, 1977 



November 17, 1977 



September 29, 1977 



October 6, 1977 



December 1, 1977 



December 16, 1977 



November 10. 1977 



August 28. 1977 



November 17. 1977 



October 27. 1977 



3 



8 



10 



10 



11 



10 



7 



10 



11 



11 



12 



103 



104 



105 



106 



107 



108 



109 



110 



A 



Fr ench C lub: Tours Pitts burgh 

Globetrotters: Tro tters to Dr ibble at CSC 
Greek: Greek News 



Greek: Greek News 



Greek: Greek News 



Greek: Greek News 



Greek: Greek News 



Greek: Greek news 



111 



112 



113 



114 



115 



116 



117 



118 



119 



120 



Greek: Greek news 



B 



November 17. 1977 



November 17, 1977 



April 27, 1978 



February 16, 1978 



November 17, 1977 



February 2, 1978 



March 2, 1978 



March 16, 1978 



Greek: Greek News 



Greek: News 

G reek: Sig Chi's Victors 



G reek^JJgl lest Announced 



Gy mnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



121 



Gymnastics 



122 



123 



124 



125 



126 



127 



128 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



129 



130 



131 



132 



133 



134 



135 



136 



137 



138 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Gymnastics 



Classy Brezach Closing Career 



Coach of the CSC's Weaver 



Gymgals 1-0; Host MSU on Friday 



Gymgals Close by Edging Spartans 



Gymgals Outclass Warriors 



May 11, 1978 



April 13, 1978 



December 1.1977 



Novembers. 1977 



November 10. 1977 



February 9. 1978 



August 28. 1977 



January 19. 1977 



March 2. 1978 



Gymgals Try Again 



January 26. 1978 



Gymnasts Streak Past Pittsburgh, Cansisius 



Gymnasts Whip Mounties; Host 7th Ranked Spartans 



Israel, Englert Help Make Gym Extravaganza a Huge Succ 



August 28. 1977 



Israel, Weaver Attain High National Honors 



Johnson's Season Just Starting 



Kempthorn Provides Depth 



Lengyel Likes Small College 



Meet the National Champ Gym Team Tonight at 8 pm 



Mini-Mabrey Likes Clarion 



February 2. 1978 



February 9. 1978 



February 23, 1978 



October 13, 1977 



March 2. 1978 



March 9. 1978 



February 16. 1978 



December 1. 1977 



January 26. 1978 



Nancy Jones: Fancy Frosh 



Oustanding Gymnast to Israel 



Penn State Wins National Gym Title 



April 6. 1978 



PSU-CSC Cancelled 



Rivet Hanging in There 



Stephenson Has "Balanced" Act 



Weaver Perfect 



Weaver Women Win 



139 



140 



141 



142 



143 



144 



145 



146 



147 



Hockey: Hockey Anyone? 



February 2. 1978 



December 1. 1977 



February 16, 1978 



March 16, 1978 



February 23, 1978 



March 9, 1978 



Febajary16, 1978 



October 27, 1977 



Hockey: WCCB Hockey 



Homecoming Queen: Claudette Williams Reigns as Homecoming Queen 



October 13, 1977 



Human Relations are for Everyone 



Hypnosis- Fact or Fiction? 



Idividual Events: I.E. Team Places Eighth 



Individual Events: Colligan, Sheets Win National Recognition 



Individual Events: I.E. Team Wins Sweepstakes 



148 



149 



150 



151 



152 



153 



Individual Events: Individual Events Speakers Excel 



Intraumural Golf: McMahon Cops Golf Crown 



February 16, 1978 



February 23, 1978 



March 9, 1978 



February 16, 1978 



May 11, 1978 



February 23, 1978 



April 20. 1978 



Intraumurals: Altered 



Judo: B ubbmen Explode on California, 42-3 



Judo: Huns Capture Trophies 



Judo: Huns Do Well at Eastern Judo Event 



Judo: Huns Elect Officers 



May 4. 1978 



September 22. 1977 



January 26. 1978 



February 9, 1978 



March 9, 1978 



October 13, 1977 



14 



8 



8 



15 



8 



12 



8 



8 



8 



8 



12 



8 



8 



8 



8 



12 



Clarion Call 



Clarion Call 



Aug. 1977-May 1978 



Aug. 1977-May 1978 





A 


B 


C 


154 


Judo: Huns Garner Medals 


September 29, 1977 


7 


155 


Judo: Huns Score 25-15 Win Over lUP 


December 1, 1977 


7 


156 


Judo: Huns Throw Pitt 


March 2. 1978 


6 


157 


Judo: Huns Trophy Hunt 


October 27, 1977 


6 


158 


Judo: Huns Win Four Trophies 


November 10. 1977 


11 


159 


Judo: Judoka Promoted 


April 27, 1978 


6 


160 


Judo: Three Huns Place Nationally 


April 6, 1978 


8 


161 


Judo: We Are the Champions 


May 11, 1978 


6 


162 


Judo: Weaver Named U.S.A Coach 


May 11, 1978 


6 


163 


LEIP Jobs Available 


March 2. 1978 


1 


164 


Librarian Lecture Scheduled Today 


May 4, 1978 


1 


165 


Life: Is there life on other worlds? 


September 29. 1977 


5 


166 


Looking Back on Black Arts Week 


April 20, 1978 


6 


167 


Madrigal Singers: Madrigal Concert Schedule 


Aprils, 1978 


3 


168 


Mager to go on World Tour 


February 2, 1978 


1 


169 


Marathon: Bobo, Tennyson Run Marathon 


April 27. 1978 


6 


170 


Men's Basketball: Cagers begin Long Road to Playoffs Tonight 


February 2. 1978 


6 


171 


Men's Basketball: Cagers' Season Ends 


March 9. 1978 


12 


172 


Men's Basketball: Cagers Vie for State Title Friday, Monday (?) 


February 23, 1978 


7 


173 


Men's Basketball: Coach 'D' to be Clinician 


September 7, 1977 


7 


174 


Men's Basketball: Dribblers Drop Heartbreaker to lUP 


January 26, 1978 


6 


175 


Men's Basketball: Eagle Cagers Off to Shaky Start 


December 1, 1977 


7 


176 


Men's Basketball: Eagle Five Back on Winning Track 


December 16. 1977 


6 


177 


Men's Basketball: Eagles Lose Playoff, 72-71, But Make Playoffs 


March 2, 1978 


6 


178 


Men's Basketball: Injuries Have D-Men's Backs to Wall 


January 19. 1977 


3 


179 


Men's Basketball: Reflections on Basketball- 1978-78 


April 13. 1978 


7 


180 


Men's Basketball: Streaking Eagles Eye Pa. Conference Crown 


February 16, 1978 


7 


181 


Men's Basketball: The Basketball Eagles are Back 


February 9. 1978 


6 


182 
183 


New Telephones for CSC 


May 11. 1978 


8 


Orientation Attracts Nearly 2,000 Visitors 


August 28, 1977 


6 


184 


Outing Society: Outing Planned 


September 29, 1977 


5 


185 


Outing Society: Outing Society Goes Repelling at Panther Caves 


November 10, 1977 


8 


186 


Pageant: Emily Anderson Chosen as Miss CSC 1978 


March 16, 1978 


3 


187 


Pageant: Miss CSC Pageant Slated for Saturday 


March 9, 1978 


1 


188 


Parents day: Parents Day Set for April 8 


April 6, 1978 


5 


189 


Parking: Parking Rules and Regulations Explained 


October 13, 1977 


1 


190 


Percussionists to Perform 


September 22, 1977 


3 


191 


Performance: Douglas to Present Recital 


April 20, 1978 


3 


192 


Performance: Esther Rolle Offers One Woman Show 


February 16, 1978 


1 


193 


Performance: Faust to Present Piano Recital 


April 27. 1978 


5 


194 


Performer: Catch Klein at Clarion 


December 8. 1977 


1 


195 


Perf romance: Fisher Presents One Woman Show 


April 6. 1978 


1 


196 


Perfromance: Sri Lanka Dancers Charm CSC 


February 23. 1978 


1 


197 


Polk Peace Festival Proves Successful 


May 4. 1978 


1 


198 


Preregistration Experiment Scheduled for September 


September 7. 1977 


1 


199 


President Praises Energy Cut Backs 


March 16. 1978 


1 


20C 


President Proclaims Voting Week 


April 13. 1978 


1 


201 
202 


President's Cup Oration to be Held 


April 13. 1978 


6 


Project Flourish Flowers 


May 4, 1978 


1 


202 


; Psychic Awareness Development Group Formed at CSC 


April 20, 1978 


5 


204 


[ QUADCO: QUADCO Begins Membership Drive 


April 20. 1978 


3 





A 


B 


C 


205 
206 


Ramsey Lewis Headlines CSC Black Arts Week 


April 6. 1978 


1 


Recital: Noted Pianist to Give Recital 


March 2. 1978 


1 


207 
208 


Registration: New Pre-Registration Procedures Announced 


April 13. 1978 


4 


Renovations: Renovations Completed 


September 7, 1977 


2 


209 


Republicans: CSC Republicans Conference 


November 17, 1977 


1 


210 


Residence Assistant: R.A.'s Deserve More Credit 


December 1, 1977 


5 


211 
212 
213 


Residence Hall Activities 


January 26, 1978 


5 


Residence Hall: Husted Wins Residence Race 


May 11, 1978 


7 


Residence Hall: What's Happening in the Residence Halls? 


April 27, 1978 


4 


214 


Residence Life: Temporary Housing arranged. 


August 28, 1977 


8 


215 


Riemer Music Room is Lonely 


October 27, 1977 


4 


216 
217 


Riemer: Riemer Gets New Management 


August 28, 1977 


2 


Riemer: Riemer Undergoes Facelift 


August 28, 1977 


2 


218 


Rifle: CSC Riflers 


November 10, 1977 


10 


219 


Rifle: Riflemen Firing 


October 27, 1977 


8 


220 


Rifle: Riflers Bow to lUP 


December 1, 1977 


5 


221 


ROTC: Begins Third Year at Clarion State College 


August 28, 1977 


7 


222 


ROTC: CSC's ROTC Has New Commander 


November 10, 1977 


1 


223 

224 


Russian Club: Russian Club Completes 


May 11. 1978 


1 


Ski Club 


February 23. 1978 


6 


225 


Ski Club: Ski Club Trip 


March 2. 1978 


8 


226 


Ski Club: Skiers Second 


Febnjary 9. 1978 


5 


227 


Ski Club: Skiing Anyone? 


February 2, 1978 


3 


228 


Sky Eagle Bids Final Fan/veil; Names J.D. Athlete of Year 


May 4. 1978 


7 


229 


Softball: Diamond Women Undefeated 


April 27. 1978 


6 


230 


Softball: Eagles Battle Roost 


May 11. 1978 


7 


231 
232 


Softball: lUP Rally Stops CSC in Opener 


April 20, 1978 


7 


Softball: Softball Starts Tomorrow 


April 13, 1978 


8 


233 


Softball: Softball Team in Auspicious Debate 


April 20, 1978 


8 


234 


Softball: Softballers Finish Year at 7-1 


August 28. 1977 


12 


235 


Softball: Women Close With 13-12 Win 


May 11. 1978 


7 


236 


Sommers Honored 


November 3. 1977 


1 


237 


Sommers Urges Facult to Get Involved 


September 7. 1977 


1 


238 


Sommers: President Sommers Kidnapped 


April 6. 1978 


1 


239 


Sommers: Ransom Paid Sommers Returned 


April 13. 1978 


5 


240 


Sommers: Sommers Salutes Saviours 


April 20. 1978 


1 


241 


Speak Out 


March 9. 1978 


7 


242 


Speaker: "Ball Four" Bouton Speaks Tonight 


January 26. 1978 


1 


243 


Speaker: Jim Bouton... Is Jim Bouton 


February 2. 1978 


1 


244 


Speaker: Scholar to Speak on Religions 


February 9, 1978 


1 


245 


Speech Team: First Again 


November 10. 1977 


9 


246 


Speech Team: I.E. Speaking Team Successful Again 


November 3, 1977 


3 


247 


Speech Team: Places Second 


December 15, 1977 


1 


248 


Speech Team: Victorious 


October 20. 1977 


4 


249 


Student Affairs: Student Affairs Explains Disciplinary Actions 


February 16. 1978 


2 


25C 


Student Rap with Sommers 


February 23, 1978 


1 


251 


Student Senate: Committees Elected 


January 26. 1978 


1 


252 


Student Senate: Courtesy Fee Debated by Senators 


February 16, 1978 


1 


253 


\ Student Senate: Discusses Credit-no-Record Policies 


October 27, 1977 


1 


254 


[ Student Senate: Election Results Announced 


December 1, 1977 


1 


25e 


) Student Senate: Emergency Energy Crisis Discussed by Senate 


February 23, 1978 


1 



Clarion Call 



Aug. 1977-May 1978 



Clarion Call 



Aug. 1977-May 1978 





A 


B 


C 


256 


Student Senate: Mazzeo Appointed Senate Secretary 


October 20, 1977 




257 


Student Senate: New Vice President Elected to Senate 


September 15. 1977 




258 


Student Senate: Possible Relocation of Recreation Halls Discussed by 


April 20, 1978 




259 


Student Senate: President Elected 


December 15, 1977 




260 


Student Senate: Senate Achieves in Extending Gym Hours 


September 29, 1977 




261 


Student Senate: Senate Committee Members Appointed 


September 22, 1977 




262 


Student Senate: Senate Considers Changes in Their Constitution 


Novembers, 1977 




263 
264 


Student Senate: Senate Discusses Activity Fees 


February 9, 1978 




Student Senate: Senate Discusses Negotiations, Allocations 


April 13, 1978 




265 


Student Senate: Senate Discusses Weekend Activities 


March 2, 1978 




266 


Student Senate: Senate Funds Campus Clubs 


May 11, 1978 




267 


Student Senate: Senate Recommends Graduation Changes 


April 6, 1978 




268 
269 


Student Senate: Senate Rejects Two Constitutions 


May 4, 1978 




Student Senate: Senate Reviews Financial Requests 


November 17. 1977 




270 


Student Senate: Senate Supports Financial Requests 


March 16. 1978 




271 


Student Senate: Senators Appoint Committees 


February 2. 1978 




272 
273 


Student Senate: Senators to Lobby in Harrisburg 


Octobers, 1977 




Students Activism Day Planned 


October 20, 1977 




274 


Study Program Offered 


January 26, 1978 




275 


Summer Study in Salzburg 


March 9, 1978 


7 


276 


Swimming, Tennis Fitness Offered 


September 7, 1977 


8 


277 


Swimming: Chuck Nanz Steps Down 


February 9, 1978 


6 


278 


Swimming: Invitational Saturday 


November 10, 1977 


10 


279 


Swimming: Nanzmen Win Relays 


December 1, 1977 


7 


280 


Swimming: PSU Wins But Clarion's a Winner 


February 23. 1978 


8 


281 


Swimming: Swimmers Down Alfred Tech Men Dominate, 79-30 


December 1, 1977 


7 


282 


Swimming: Swimmers Drown Brother Act 


March 2, 1978 


7 


283 
284 


Swimming: Swimmers Fourth in Division 11 


April 6, 1978 


6 


Swimming: Swimmers in Narrow Win Over E. Stroudsburg 


February 23, 1978 


6 


285 


Swimming: Swimmers Smash Fairmont, YSU 


February 2, 1978 


8 


286 


Swimming: Swimmers Split With Pitt, Rock 


February 16, 1978 


7 


287 
288 


Swimming: Swimmers Win Eighth Straight PC 


March 9, 1978 


11 


Swimming: Swimmin' Women Capture 2nd Straight AIAW Title 


March 16. 1978 


7 


289 


Swimming: Swimming Ready to Capture Eight Straight 


December 1, 1977 


7 


290 


Swimming: Swimming Women Shock Pitt, 68-63 


February 9, 1978 


7 


291 


Swimming: Women "Dominate" PC Meet Again 


March 2, 1978 


8 


292 


Swimming: Women Place Sixth in East 


March 9. 1978 


11 


293 


Swimming: Women Win Third Straight Canadian Crown 


January 26, 1978 


7 


294 
295 


Symphonic Band: Band Begins New Seaon 


February 2, 1978 


5 


Symphonic Band: Band Completes Tour 


March 9, 1978 


2 


296 


Symphonic Band: Conductor Leads CSC Band 


March 9, 1978 


1 


297 


Symphonic Band: CSC Band to Present President's Concert 


May 4. 1978 


5 


298 


Symphonic Band: Seven CSC Musicians Honored 


March 16, 1978 


4 


299 


Tennis Club: Tournament Sponsored by Tennis Club 


April 6, 1978 


4 


300 


Tennis: Netters Close 


October 13, 1977 


9 


301 


Tennis: Netters Winless 


September 29, 1977 


8 


302 


Tennis: Tennis Tourney To be Staged 


September 22, 1977 


8 


303 


Theatre: "Glass Menagerie" Invades CSC 


November 17. 1977 


3 


304 


Theatre: "Glass Menagerie" to be staged 


November 10. 1977 


1 


305 


Theatre: "The Impresario" to be Staged 


March 2, 1978 


4 


306 


Theatre: "West Side Story" Comes to Clarion 


September 29, 1977 


1 





A 


B 


C 


307 


Theatre: Bartered Bride to be Staged 


October 20, 1977 


1 


CO CO 

o o 

CD 00 


Theatre: Couple to Perform "Unrhymed Couplets" 


October 20, 1977 


1 


Theatre: Life is a Cabaret 


April 20, 1978 


1 


310 


Theatre: M.A.S.H. Comes to Clarion 


February 9, 1978 


3 


311 


Theatre: Summer Workshop Stages Four Productions 


August 28, 1977 


5 


312 


Theatre: Theatre Awards Presented 


May 11, 1978 


1 


313 
314 


Theatre:The 'Hostage' to be performed at Clarion 


September 15, 1977 


1 


Town Awaits Students Arrival 


August 28, 1977 


8 


315 


Track: Englishmen Enjoying Winning Season 


April 27, 1978 


5 


316 


Track: Harriers Travel to Slippery Rock; Face Tough Competition 


March 16, 1978 


6 


317 


Track: Thinclads Sixth in NAIA 


May 4, 1978 


7 


318 


Track: Track Men, Women Down Bennies 


March 9, 1978 


8 


319 


Track: Trackgirls Perfect 


April 27, 1978 


7 


320 


Track: Women Runners: A Special Breed 


April 27, 1978 


6 


321 
322 


Trombone Recital Planned 


September 29, 1977 


4 


Tuition: Another Tuition Raise Planned? 


October 6, 1977 


1 


323 


Tuition: Tuition Raise Definite For Spring Semester 


October 13, 1977 


1 


324 


Venango: Reception at Venango 


October 6, 1977 


1 


325 


Volleyball: DieHards Now 10-3 


October 27. 1977 


6 


326 


Volleyball: Diehards Off to Regionals 


November 17. 1977 


7 


327 


Volleyball: DieHards Set for Regionals 


November 10. 1977 


11 


328 


Volleyball: Spikers Streaking 


October 13, 1977 


11 


329 


Walk for the Hungry 


April 6, 1978 


5 


330 


WCCB: Celebrates Sixth Birthday 


September 29, 1977 


1 


331 


WCCB: Experience at WCCB Aid in Future Endeavors 


May 11, 1978 


4 


332 


WCCB: WCCB Conducts X-mas Drive 


December 1. 1977 


1 


333 


WCUC: WCUC is CSC's "Other" Radio Station 


April 27, 1978 


1 


334 


WCUC: WCUC-FM Goes on Air 


September 7. 1977 


6 


335 


Welcome Wagon Greets Students 


August 28. 1977 


10 


336 


What is NORML? 


March 9, 1978 


5 


337 


Who's Who Named 


December 15, 1977 


1 


338 


Women Volleyball: Volleyball Women Winning 


September 29, 1977 


8 


339 


Women's Baksetball: Women "Rocked" 82-51 


January 26. 1978 


7 


340 


Women's Baksetball: Women Close Season Saturday 


March 2. 1978 


7 


341 


Women's Baksetball: Women Win 


March 9, 1978 


9 


342 


Women's Basketball: Women Best Allegheny 


February 23, 1978 


7 


343 


Women's Basketball: Women Dribblers Down Cal. St 


February 9, 1978 


6 


344 


Women's Basketball: Women Lose; Face Busy Week 


February 16, 1978 


7 


345 


Women's Basketball: Women Travel 


December 1, 1977 


7 


346 


Women's Volleyball: Spikers Lose 


October 6. 1977 


7 


347 


Work Study: Facts Given on Work Study 


November 3. 1977 


1 


348 


Workshop: Workshop to Present Cosi Fan Tutte 


April 6, 1978 


5 


349 


Wrestling: Barton's Homecoming Should be Thriller 


December 1, 1977 


6 


35C 


1 Wrestling: Bubbmen Come of Age; Down Cal Poly, 20-16 


December 16, 1977 


7 


351 


Wrestling: Clarion Grapplers Face Very Exciting Season 


December 1. 1977 


6 


352 


! Wrestling: Clarion's Pin Power Dulls Lion's Roar, 25-15 


February 2. 1978 


7 


35c 


I Wrestling: Diamond First, Gilbert Second, Wrestlers Fifth 


March 9, 1978 


9 


35^ 


\ Wrestling: Diamond, Gilbert Get "National" Experience 


April 6, 1978 


7 


35e 


) Wrestling: Eagles Third at Penn State Invitational 


December 1. 1977 


6 


35e 


) Wrestling: Gators, Mustangs Invade Tippin 


December 1. 1977 


8 


357|Wrestling: Miller, Gilbert. Clarion Dominate PC February 16. 1978 


6 



Clarion Call 



Aug. 1977-May 1978 





A 


B 


C 


358 


Wrestling: Morelli Still Wrestling 


April 20. 1978 


7 


359 


Wrestling: Schalles, Seufert Israel. Weaver Represent CSC at Bulgaria 


September?. 1977 


8 


360 
361 


Wrestling: Wrestlers "Experience" a Hollywood Script 


January 19, 1978 


4 


Wrestling: Wrestlers End Season; Look to Tournaments 


March 2. 1978 


7 


362 


Wrestling: Wrestlers in EWL Challenge Tonight, Saturday 


January 26. 1978 


8 


363 


Wrestling: Wrestlers Lose to Russians 


February 9, 1978 


7 


364 


Wrestling: Wrestlers Patterned Up. ..Down. ..Up.. .Down 


February 23, 1978 


7 


365 


Wrestling: Wrestlers Win Fourth Straight Over Lock Haven 


February 2. 1978 


8 


366 


Writing Center: CSC Acquires a New Writing Center 


February 23. 1978 


3 


367 


Yes — There are Things to do in Clarion 


December 1. 1977 


3 


368 


Yoga: Yoga Seminar in Campbell Hall 


May 4. 1978 


6 



I 





cii^n 




Vol. 49, No. 1 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE-^LARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Sun., August 28, 1977 



Sommers Welcomes Students, 
Explains Budget Crisis 



As I welcome all members of 
our College community at the 
outset of the new academic 
year, I feel — after the budget 
crisis which clouded the entire 
summer — that Clarion has 
taken part in a replay of 
Thorton Wilder's classic "Skin 
of Our Teeth." We made it 
through a state government 
minefield with, we hope, only 
superficial wounds, but without 
full knowledge of the extent of 
our internal injuries and their 
potentially long-term effects. 

On May 23 last, the College, 
along with all other state 
agencies, was directed by the 
Governor to stop all filling of 
employee vacancies in an- 
ticipation of possible enactment 
by the General Assembly of a 
1977-78 general fund budget 
severely reduced below the 
budget proposed by the 
Governor. For the past three 
months the College has not been 
able to fill critical faculty 
vacancies in a number of 
programs. This situation 
persists in spite of actoption of a 
state budget on August 20. The 
extent to which we shall be able 
to provide fuU staffing of our 
academic programs remains in 
doubt as I write these words 
only a few days before 
registration for fall semester 
classes. 

In the latter part of June, we 
were required to prepare a list 
of 33 positions whose in- 
cumbents were to be laid off as 
a function of the continuing 
budget crisis. None of these 
positions was instructional 
because of contractual 
provisions covering the layoff of 
faculty. Through the use of 
factors such as retirements and 
resignations we were, able to 
limit the number of individuals 



actually sent layoff notices to 
25; these layoffs became ef- 
fective as of the close of 
business on August 12. For- 
tunately, unlike the unresolved 
problems related to the frozen 
positions I mentioned earlier, 
we were able on August 22 to 
recall all individuals laid off 
and restore to full activity the 
service areas which had been 
severely reduced in function 
during the 10-day layoff period. 

But the issue of greatest in- 
terest to all Clarion students is 
the 1977-78 tuition increase to be 
set by the Department of 
Education. The $172.7 million to 
be allocated to the 13 state- 
owned colleges and Indiana 
University as part of the 
general fund budget for 1977-78 
is approximately $5.5 million 
less than the amount requested 
by the Governor in his proposed 
budget of last February and 
over $17 million less than the 
PSCU allocation requested in 
March by the Board of State 
College and University 
Directors, which request would, 
had it been enacted, have 
permitted no increase in tuition 
above the 1976-77 level of $800 
Riillion. Although even at this 
point (August 24) I am still 
unable to indicate to you with 
certainty what the 1977-78 
academic year tuition level 
will be, I anticipate that the 
mystery will be resolved by the 
time you read this, with tuition 
for the fall semester rising by 
about $25 to $$425. 

In making this rather 
downbeat report to you, I feel 
very much like the legendary 
Indian chief who addressed his 
tribe at the onset of winter with 
both good news and bad news 
to report. "The bad news, the 
Chief noted, "is that our harvest 



has been very meager and we 
have been able to store nothing 
for the tribe to eat during the 
long winter ahead but buffalo 
grass. On the other hand," the 
Chief exclaimed, "the good 
news is that there is plenty of 
it." 

If there is any message in 
what I have related to you, it is 
that we must work together 
much more vigorously than 
ever before to implement our 
commitment to higher 
education and to Clarion State 
College. Our commitment is a 
joint effort among students, 
faculty, staff and ad- 
ministration and it must be a 
cooperative, fully participative* 
one. If public support in the 
future for higher education 
yields us mainly buffalo grass, 
we shall have to fuel our efforts 
with it and make it do the job 
not just for us standing pat but 
for moving ahead.— 

President Gayton L. Sommers 




President Claytoo L. Sommen 



Budget Freeze Affects 
Hiring Procedures 



students at Clarion State 
College will be greatly affected 
by the budget passed by the 
state House of Representatives 
in mid-August. 

The budget calls for an ap- 
pn^riation of $172.2 million to 
the Pennsylvania state colleges 
and universities for the fiscal 
year 1977-78. 

This small amount of monies 
made available to the schools of 
higher education in Penn- 




AN EMPTY CLARION STATE COLLEGE was caught iiy a CALL photographer a week 
before the beginning of the fall semester. By Sunday, tiie campus will begin to ctnne to life 



sylvania will definitely cause an 
increase in the amount of 
tuition paid by the students 
enrolled at these schools. 

According to Michael Som- 
mers Associate Director of CAS 
in a statement made in June 
concerning the then proposed 
budget (which called for a 
appropriation of 174.7 million 
for the state colleges and 
universities), "if the General 
Assembly ultimately approves 
the $174.7 million figure, or 
makes a lesser appropriation, 
the ramifications of such an act 
will be immediate, immense 
and tragic." 

CAS officials feel that tuition 
would have to be increased at 
least $200 per year in order to 
achieve the total operating 
budget of $294.4 million. Also, if 
tuition rises along with the 
increases in rdom and l>oard 
costs, some eight to ten 
thousand students will be forced 
to discontinue their higher 
education. 

Here at Clarion other 
problems are evident because 
of the long delay in the passing 
of the state budget. 

At the time of this writing 
administrative officials had not 
been contacted as to the amount 
of appropriations to be given to 
CSC. Until the final figures are 
given to the college the 
student's increases in tuition 
cannot l>e deduced 

Since the end of May, a hiring 



college. According to Matthew 
Marder Vice President for 
Financial Affairs, this freeze 
will affect the students more 
severely than the tuition in- 
creases will. 

Marder says that there are 18 
faculty vacancies yet to be 
filled for the fall semester. In 
order to compensate for this, 
the workload of some 
professors has t>een added to 
and some members of the ad- 
ministration will be teaching 
classes. Also, there are six to 
ten non-instructional positions 
on campus which need to t>e 
filled. 

What this adds up to is that 
there are classes which are 
filled to capacity which have no 
teachers. Even if the freeze is 
lifted, it is late in the year to be 
hU*ing teachers. Most of which 
are hired in late spring and 
early in the summer. 

Further information on the 
budget and the appropriations 
to be given to CSC and how 
these affect the students will be 
published as it becomes known 
to the college. 



3J-% A 



2A At M. _ _# i 



The group for the street dance 
to be heM on Twesdoy, August 
30, 1977 wHi be 

FRIENDZ. 

The dance will lost from 9 p.m.- 
10:30 p.m. on Sixth Aveiwe. 



TtlE CALL— Clarion SUte College, Pa. 
Page 2 Sun., August 28, 1977 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Sad Welcome 
For Students 

A little more than a week ago, on August 19, the 
House of Representatives voted for the sixth time 
in 50 days on the Pennsylvania State Budget. 

As I spent the summer in Missouri and didn't 
hear much in the way of news from Pennsylvania 
except for major happenings such as the Johnstown 
flood of 1977, I was shocked to discover that the 
budget had still not been passed when I returned in 
early August. 

After I thought about the whole situation for 
awhile, I decided that I was pleased to see how the 
Congressmen were conducting themselves. Anyone 
who follows the workings of our General Assembly 
knows that every year a controversy rages within 
the Assembly for a few days when the budget has to 
be passed. 

This year it seems that some of our 
Representatives were not being pushed around by 
the major leaders of the General Assembly. The 
little-known members of the Assembly were 
dissatisfied with the proposed budget. They did not 
vote for it and spoke up about their dissatisfaction. 
Something which has not been evident in other 
years. 

The pressure placed upon them to conform to 
the wishes of their peers and the many thousands of 
state workers was immense. On the other hand 
lobbyists such as the Commonwealth Association of 
Students were asking that those who were not in 
favor of the proposed budget not vote for it. 

The State Budget finally passed by the House of 
Representatives leaves a great many students 
enrolled at the 14 state colleges hanging in mid-air. 
It calls for $172.2 million in appropriations to be 
given to the state colleges and universities. This is 
17.8 million dollars less than originally asked for l^ , 
the college system. It is also 5.8 million dollars less 
than that originally proposed by Gov. Milton Shapp 
in the Budget which he presented to the General 
Assembly. 

According to Matthew Marder, Vice President 
of Finance at CSC, it is safe to assume that there 
will be an increase in the amount of tuition paid by 
Clarion State students. In Gov. Shapp's proposed 
budget there was an increase of $50 added in with 
the proposed appropriations for the higher 
education system in this state. Since the ap- 
propriations given to the school system is already 
less than that proposed by Gov. Shapp, it also 
seems safe to assume that the increase in tuition 
will be more than $50. 

It seems that other problems face Clarion State 
College students upon their return this fall. Since a 
hiring "freeze" was placed on the state college 
system, many faculty positions have not been filled 
and are not expected to be filled in the immediate 
future. CSC's administration is dealing with the 
problem and is trying to compensate for the lack of 
faculty. 

This seems like a sorry way to welcome in- 
coming freshmen and returning upper classmen to 
CSC for another year. After the terrible summer, 
things can only get better. 

I wish all new students and freshmen the best 
of luck here at Clarion. Get involved in all that you 
can. There are many things to do, but you have to 
find them for yourselves. To all the upperclassmen, 
have another great year at Clarion and good luck in 
all you do and experience. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



by phil frank 



I WH'T KAJOW -^/IVTHIfNje ABOUT 
TUB CAT I'XHcPJ t^t:s/\ TRAhJSFBR 

FRm TRANSYLVAm 6TAfB AND HE 
ONLY TAKBS NlGHT CDUeSBS- 




LETTERS 
POLICY 

Hm ffollowiiig is tlit policy 
wWch lin b«en estoMislied by 
tht •iNVtive board of the 
a«rioii CqW concernmf lettort 
to tbe editor: 

1. AN letters most be signed, 
however, names may be with- 
held upon revest. 

2. AN letters must be twrned in- 
to the Coll office. Room 1, Har- 
vey Hall, by noon on Toesday. 
Those letters not meeting the 
deadline wHI be hoM over for 
the following issue. 

3. The executive board reserves 
the rkpht to hold those letters it 
deems are in poor taste, 
damaging or slanderous. 
Writers of such letters wW be 
contacted and justification 
given for the decision to hold 
the letter. 



J 



Riemer Gets New Management 



Recently the snack bar at 
Riemer changed managers. 
The new manager is Mrs. Reed, 
former proprietress of the 
Carriage Inn at Kjiox. The 
Carriage Inn is known for its 
fine food, and Mrs. Reed 
promises to "bring the hotel 
here to the students. " 

Mrs. Reed has made plans to 
add to the menu. Along with the 
Items studonts have been used 



to, pizza, jumbo cheeseburgers, 
onion rings, ice cream, soft 
pretzels, and other assorted 
goodies, Mrs. Reed intends to 
feature "mom's home 
cooking" Each weekday will 
feature a special. For example, 
there will be a Mexican day - 
complete with tacos, Italian 
night with lots of pasta and 
Friday will be fish day. 
highlighted by shrimp and 
clams. 



Riemer Undergoes 
Facelift 



The renevations begun last 
spring on Riemer Studrat 
Center are nearing competkMi 
according to Dr. John 
Nanovsky. 

The one large television 
lounge located at the western 
end of the second floor has been 
divided into three rooms. A 
music listeninff room has been 
instituted in which students can 

choose from a collection of 200 
cassettes available \o listen to. 
Work on this area has been 
halted due to a dely in the cable 
installation The size of the 
television lounge has been 
decreased. This makes for 
more enjoyable viewing and 
listening. 

Also, a new games room is 
being finished. The carpeting 
has yet to be installed. The 



arrival of a 20 foot shuf fleboard 
game is eagerly awaited. 

Bill Satterlee sUtes that 
many plans are being con- 
sidered to get students in- 
terested in ushig the new 
facilities available at Riemer. 
Among these are tournaments 
such as in shuffleboard and air 
hockey. A bowling game has 
been installed, and the pinball 
machies which had originally 
been located in the food service 
area section of Riemer have 
been moved up to the games 
room. 



Homemade chili, with real 
hamburg ^uid homemade bread 
will be a new addition to the 
usual cuisine. Joining this menu 
will be special stews, salads and 
the famous Carriage Inn 
burger. Mrs. Reed insists on 
using real hamburg for her 
burgers. She does not like the 
slide - under - the - door • type 
"meat" used in fast • food 
restaurants. 

Breakfast, lunches, dinner 
and snacks for the late night 
munchies will be served daily. 
So, whenever you become 
homesick for mom's good 
cooking — come to Riemer and 
eat your blues away. 



The editors of the 
CLARION CALL 
would Ike to wel- 
come all students 
to CSC and wish 
them luck in the 
upcoming year. 



Classes 
scheduled 
to be held 
Labor Day, 

September 5, 

1977 
will be held 

Friday, 

September 9, 

1977 of that 
same week. 



The Oarion Call 



Office: IMM 1, Itarvoy IMI 

Cleneii Ststo CoNofOf 

STAFF 



•14-2M-MMixt.229 
16214 



EdJtor-in^liief 
News Editor 
Feateie Editor 
Sports Editor 
Business Manager 
Head Typist 
Circulation Manager 
Phetofraphcis 



Mollie Bungard 

LeeAnne Yingling 

Cassandra Ambrosse 

Jim Carlson 

John Cushma 

Vacant 

Kurt Snyder 

Jdtn Stunda 



Advisor 



Vacant 



POLICY 

TW CImIm OM h paMMMi •vary *'•'- 

VMT to w- 



TlMCdl 



AS ntfwt 
MM; 



Th» 



Lauraine Jones 



litnntn 
Staff 

Jim Harrison. Sue Kovensky. Kim Weibel. Rich 
Weaver. Anita Lii^le. Mike McNuity. Bill 
Lisauty Ron McMahon. Ann Wilsofl. Tom 
Crowley Bob Hopkins. Tom Piccirilli. Wanda 
Taylw CKarlotte Robinson 



hSpm. 



Mt ha 



JlmOM 

or- 



•fllM 



•rail 



I.SIpw 






» 



NCmncNTCO rod NA-noNAt advutimnc bv 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

MO Ltxtngtem A**.. N«w York. N. V. IO017 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
Sun., August 28, 1977 FageS 




Questionable 

Quiz 



Kim Lemon, Miss CSC, finished as first numenip in the Miss 
Pennsylvania lieanty contest hdd in Altoona this past June. 



1. The first intercollegiate 
football game in the United 
States was played in 1869 be- 
tween: 

A. Penn and Cornell 

B. Clarion and Slippery Rock 

C. Rutgers and Princeton 

D. Yale and Harvard 

2. What does a camel store in 
his hump? 

A. water 
B.fat 

C. oxygen 

3. Charles Lindberg was 
nicknamed: 

A.TheLoi»eEagle 

B. Sea Hawk 

C. Sky Eagle 

D. Sky Falcon 

4. What name was given to the 
pre - scientific chemists who 
attempted to turn metals to 
gold? 

A. astrolgers 

B. physicists 

C. elocutionists 

D. alchemists 

5. The first woman jockey to 
ride in a regular race at a major 
track was: 

A. Robyn Smith 



B. Mary Bacon 

C. Dianne Crump 

6. King Arthur's queen of 
Camelotwas: 

A. Guinevere 

B. Elaine 

C. Cassandra 

7. If you see a spider in your 
house, watch out for. . . 

A. good luck in three days 

B. having a fight or kissing a 
fool 

C. bad luck on the same day 

D. company at your door 

8. A. vampire cannot cross 
A. the street 

B. his eyes 

C. water 

9. Elephants are excellent 
swimmers? 

A. true 

B. false 

10. The word chandler means? 

A. a candle sellar 

B. a digger of canals 

C. a medieval singer 

11. What is a sticky wicket? 

A. a spiny marine animal 

B. an awkward situation 
C.sticklile insect 

D. climbing garden vine 



12. What is the national anthem 
of the United States? 

A. The Battle Hymn of the 
Republic 

B. America the Beautiful 

C. The Star - Spangled Banner 

D. My Country Tis of Thee 
Bonus: Can you name all the 
buildings on campus in 
alphabetical order? 



All freshmen 
may pick up 

your I.D. 
cards from 

6-8 p.m. 

on Sunday, 

August 28, at 

Hanrey Hall. 



Weleome ktudemi 




J 2002-$10.00-jn 



Choice of: Assorted 

Patterns & Solid Colors 

Sizes 5-1 5, Variety of 

Bock Treatments 



K 2000-$13.00-GR% 

Tank Suits 



2101-$17.00-JE% 



JCPenney 



$3.99 



Special 

All Cotton Gauze 

Blouse Just Great 

to Go with pants 

Sizes Small, Med. L 



- THE C ALL-^larion SUte College, Pi. 
**a«e * Sun., August 28, li77 



Campus Crier 



CALENDAR 

Sunday, August 28 — 
Residence Halls open 

Monday, August 29 — 
Reflstratlon for day and 
evening classes ' Riemer Aud. ) 
8:30a m. -4p.m and6-8p m. 

Tuesday, August 30 — 

Welcome Back Clarton Studnits 
— sponsored by Retail Division 
(Main St ), 7-9 pm dt 



begin 8 am. Initial fall faculty 
meeting. 

Thursday, September 1 - 
BSU Freshman Reception 
Dance ( RLC>. Drop-Add begins 
10 a.m. 

WCCB FEATURES 

Wednesday, August 31 — 
CSN-Crosby, Stills and Nash. 
Thursday, September l - 



WELCOME 

AND 

BEST WISHES 

FOR YOUR 

SUCCESS 

AND 

HAPPINESS 

AT 

CLARION STATE 

DROP IN TO . . . 

CROOKS CLOTHING 

LET'S GET ACQUAINTED 

WE WANT TO DO ALL 

WE CAN TO MAKE YOU 

FEEL "AT HOME" IN CLARION 

For Gals . . . 
•ir DANSKIN LEOTARDS 
iV LANDLUBBER JEANS 
1^^ GARLAND & PANDORA 
SPORTSWEAR 

... To mention o (ew 

For Guys . . . 
^ LEVIS, WRANGLER JEANS 
iV JANTZEN, HIMALAYAS 

BARCLAY SWEATERS 
^ VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS 
ir MUNSING UNDERWEAR 

. . . And mony mor« 

CROOKS CLOTHING 

DOWNTOWN CLARION 
OPEN FRIDAY TILL 9:00 PM 



Songs from the Wood-Jethro 
TuU 

Friday, September 2 - J<rtin 
Barleycorn Must Die-Traffic. 

Monday, September 5 — 
UtUe Queen-Heart 

Tuesday, Se{Hember 6 — 
Going for the One- Yes. 

These feature albums can be 
heard Monday through Friday 
at 12 midnight at 640-90. 

PEOPLE 

Sixteen students of Venango 
Campus of Clarion State 
College have been included in 
the 1976-77 edition of Who's Wlio 
among Students In American 
JimlorCoUafes. 

Faculty, students and ad- 
ministrators nominated can- 
didates on the basis of their 
scholastic ability, participation 
and leadership in academic and 
extracurricular activities, 
citizenship and servikre to the 
campus. 

Those selected Included: 
Donald Bills. Donald Heater, 
Brenda McElhattan, and 
Kenneth Neville, all business 
administration majors. 

From the nursing program 
were Kathy Bonettl, Lorrl Ron, 
Margaret Covel, Karen 
Stewart. Nancy WUt. and Lynda 
Duffle. 

Elementary Education 
major, Kathy Roaao. Special 
Education major, Robert Hall, 
and Sandra Tarr, a psychology 
student were picked. 

Those honored that had 
double majors were: June 
CanofMBian with a history and 
elementary education majors: 
Kelly Dualap with majors of 
biology and psychology, and 
Deb(»rah Beatty, a pre-med and 
biology major. 

Ethel Miller, a 1933 graduate 
of Clarion State College, 
published her first book this 
past summer, in which she 
dealt with attaining an 
education in a one-room- 
schoolhouse. 

Miss MUler, who taught in the 

Clarion^Limestone schools for 

32 years, entitled her book; 

."Hey Teacher: Days of the 

Little Red Schoolhouse " 

The winners of the annual 
Student Art Show were an- 
nounced early this summer 
Twnty-three Clarion students 
garnered awards. 

Painting awards went to (in 



Terry McCullougli won the 
pottery making, with Joe Dalo 
snatching both the seccmd and 
third stoU. 

Uncm Cutrone took first in 
craftsmanship, witti Rebecca 
Markoma and Dave Mmwbkmw 
right behind 

order) Sanrii Flick. Chrtetie 
Wueat and Larry Pickett. 

Dave Zmoda. Jody Walls and 
Bro^ Beveridge caputured the 
tap three spots in the drawing 
cat^Eory. 

Excelling in the jewelry- 
making were Mary S an d b erg, 
Fred Bumieky and Gale 



Copping awards in the print 
division were H«rbert Lit- 
ttojoian, Mary Sandburg and 
Amy SdMCtMiy. 

Sculpturing awards were 
j^^smiled to the t<4> five spots: 
Nancy Miller. Dente Rivet, 
Dave Dl Benedetto, John Miller 

andMimlJakelesky. 

*** 

William Kittle, assistant 
professor of English, had an 
article entitled '"Hie Temp- 
tation to Acedia in Paradise 
Regained," published in Milton 



Reooneldered: Eaeays In Honor 
of ArtbvrE. Barker. 

Kittle's contribution 
discusses the importance of 
Acedia (q>iritual apathy) as a 
part of Satan's temptation of 
Christ in the wilderness, in 
Milt<Mi's interpretati<m. 

SttKients completing teacher 
preparation programs and 
advanced degree candidates in 
specific fields may take the 
Nattonal Teacher Examination 
on any of three different dates 
during the 1977-78 school year. 
Tlie Educational Testing Ser- 
vice tliat administers the test, 
said test dates will be 
November 12, 1977, F^ruary 
18, 1978 and July 15, 1978, at 
nearly 400 locations throughout 
the United States 

Many large sdiool districts 
re<piire this test as a necessity 
in tlie hiring of new teadiers. 

Prospective registrants 
should contact the school 
systems in which they seek 
employment their college, or 
appropriate educational 
association for advice about 
which examination to take and 
wlientotaketliem. 



Activities Day 
Becomes Reality 



A Student Activities Day will 
be lield this year on Sunday, 
S^t«nl>er 11, 1977. Last ^ring 
a meeting was held, attended by 
many recognized campus 
organizations, at which a 
recommendation was made to 
pursue the idea of having an 
Activities Day early this fall A 
committee advised by Hal 
Wassink was formed to follow 
through with the project. 
Members of that committee 
were Greg Brown, Amy Reh- 
ninger, Chris Zifchak. 

The purposes of the Activities 
Day are as follows: 

1. It would give all 
organizations a chance to 
descrii>e their activities 
especially to new students. 

2. It would combine this 
public relations aspect with the 
(q;>portunity to enjoy several 
activities on a Sunday afternoon 
early in the fall. 



CLARION 
GREENHOUSES 

Welcomes Clarion 

State Students 

Back to Clarion. 



Out of almost 100 
organizations only 23 have 
shown any interest in par- 
ticipating. Organizations who 
signed up in the spring or who 
are now interested in par- 
ticipating in the Activities Day 
should send a representative or 
representatives to a meeting, 
Thursday, September 1, 1977. It 
will be held hi 105 Riemer. The 
committee would like to see 
more than 40 groups exhibiting 
on September 11. 

The tentative schedule for the 
day is: 1 p.m. -4 p.m. — Campus 
organizations to have exhibit 
tables in the center of campus, 
a Frisbee tournament spon- 
sored by CAS (location 
unknown at this date) and a 
mini-concert playing outside of 
Stevens Hall provided by 
Colter Board. 4:30 p.m.-6:30 
p.m. — Picnic provided by 
Servomation (students who do 
not own meal tickets will be 
able to imrchase meals if they 
wish). 7 p m. — Campus 
movies, Road Runner Festival 
and Murder by Death, in 
Marwick-Boyd . Auditorium 
sponsored by Interfratemity 
and Panhellenic Councils. 



VISIT US SOON I 



Clarion Greenhouses 



by Lov* 
55 N. 5lh Av». 

226-7260 



WANTED: 

Empty beer 
cans. 

Bring your 

empty cases 

of cans to the 

Clarion Call 





THE CALL— aarion State College, Pa. 
Sub., August 28, 1977 Page $ 



CHARLEY'S AUNT 





SCUBA DUBA 



THE GAZEBO 



Summer Workshop Sfag 
Four Productions 



The Summer Drama 
Woiicshop was held during the 
flrst five weeks of summer 
school. Instructors for the 
program were Dr. pob 
Copeland and Dr. Adam Weiss. 
Approximately 20 students 
participated in the program. 

Many aspects of theater life 
were covered in the program. 
Backstage techniques such as 
costumes, directing, lighting, 
props, scenery and sound were 
learned by all involved. Three 
to six credits could be eanwd. 



Four productions were staged 
over tl^ course of the summer. 
TTiey were "Charley's Aunt," 
•'Bus Stop," "Scuba Duba," 
and "The Gazebo." 

The classical farce, 
"Charley's Aunt" was staged 
June 23 to 25 and starred 
Geoi^ Jaber as the lead. Also 
inducted in the cast were Bettv 
Williams and Snook Richards. 

"Bus Stop" WUUam Inge's 
comic-drama, was directed by 
Dr. Copeland. It ran from June 
30 to July 2. Tania TristarK) and 
Darrell Paul had major roles. 




Bruce Jay Friedman's 
"Scuba Duba" was the third 
play of the summer. Directed 
by Dr. Weiss, it ran July 7-9. 
Leading characters in the play 
were portrayed by Carl Glass, 
Snook Richards and Thomas 
Heyl. 

The final play of the season 
was a mystery-comedy, "The 
Gazebo." George Jaber, Esther 
Armstrong, Thomas Heyl and 
Darlene Jannone had major 
roles. Dr. Copelaxid directed the 
play which was staged July 14 
through 15. 

Members of the company 
were Esther Armstrong, Mike 
Banner, Bernie Carpenter, 
Alice Clover, Bob Cof>eland, 
Doonls Crissman, Retz Fischer, 
Carl Blass, Thomas Heyl, 
homa Hutttm, George Jaber, 
Darlene Jannone, Brian 
Lesher, Frank Uska, Darrell 
Paul, Patricia Purifoy, Snook 
Richards, Morgan Russell, 
Tania Tristano, Betty Williams, 
and Adam Wei». 

All four productions were 
staged in the Marwick-Boyd 
Littte Theater. 



BUS STOP 



MISnRDONUT 

No.SiNCIarioii 

726 E. Moin St. 

"WoffM't BMt CeffM" 

Optwaflirt. 




A DIAMOND 
ENGAGEMENT RING 

From James Jewelers 

Soys: 

WELCOME BACK! 

I MISSED YOU! 

I LOVE YOUl 

Without Uttering A 

Single Sound. 

Jomes Jewelers 

The Diamond People 

614 Main St. 
Clarion, Pa. 



^ THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
**^g« ^ Sun., August 28, 1977 



Temporary 
Library Hours: 

Monday, Aug. 29-8 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Tues.Thurs., Aug. 29-Sept. 1 
8 a.m.-lO p.m. 

Friday,Sept2-8a.m.-5p.m. 
Saturday, Sept. 3-11 a. m.-5p.m. 

Sunday, Sept 4- 2-10 p.m. 

After September 4, the library 
will resume normal hours: 

Mon.-Thurs.-8 a.m.-10 p.m. 

Friday- 8a.m.-5p.m. 

Saturday- lla.m.-5 p.m. 

Sunday - 2-10 p.m. 




Orientation leaders for the summer program for iww students at CSC are (front row, left- 
right) Cindy Minnemeyer, Lauren Stopp, Joyce Sedlock, Cathy RykaczewsU and Maureex*, 
Malthaner. (back row, right-left) Bob OToole, Jay Stewart, Greg Beatrice, Bob Work, 
Gregg Kazor, Mike Paris and Dcm Weible. 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sun., August 28, 1977 P«ge 7 



RECORDS 
8-TRACKS 
CASSEHES 



OrientaHon Attracts 
Nearly 2,000 Visitors 



BLANK TAPE, SHEET MUSIC 
AND ACCESSORIES 



ASK ABOUT OUR 
CLASSICAL RECORD CLUB 




Clarion State College held its 
eighth annual Summer 
Orientation program from June 
20 to July 29. Attending were 
1,832 freshmen, transfer 
students, parents and guests. Of 
the 1,832,972 were students. The 
two-day sessions gave incoming 
students a chance to gain some 
knowledge about Clarion — its 
academic programs, ex- 
tracurricular activities and 
some experience in dorm life. 

Ms. Carol Gradziel, acting 
assistant dean of Student Life) 
Services was in charge of this 
summer's Orientation 
program. Working with her 
were Ms. Judy McKee and 
Dave Tomeo, assistants to the 
dean of Student Life Services. 

Involved in the program were 
twelve student Orientation 
Leaders whose purpose was to 
acquaint new students with 
college life at CSC. In order to 
prepare them for this task they 
attended a week long session 
better acquainting them with 
CSC. 

Returning as Leaders from 
the Orientation program of 1976 
were Joyce Sedlock, Cathy 
Rykaczewski, Maureen 
Malthaner, Bob Work and Greg 
Kazor. 

First-time Orientation 
Leaders were Cindy Min- 
nemeyer, Lauren Stopp, Bob 
O'Toole, Jay Stewart, Greg 
Beatrice, Mike Paris and Don 
Weible. 

During each session mem- 



WiuM ami >tiunil Nii/i/./, 



506 Main St. 
Clarion 



WELCOME 
BACK 

Perkins Cake 
& Steak 

Exit 9 Off Rt. 80 
onRtM 

Visit Us Soon 



hers of the faculty and ad- 
ministration presented in- 
formative programs to the 
students and their parents. A 
two-hour tour of the campus 
was given and discussions of 
student life were held by 
Orientation Leaders. Various 
community representatives 
met with the students and 
parents to familiarize them 
with the Clarion community. 

The incoming students went 
throu^ the process of pre- 
registration, had meal tickets 
and I.D. cards made and 
received financial aid and 
housing information for the fall. 

According to Ms. Gradziel 
there will be a short orientation 
program for all those who 
missed the summer sessions. It 
will be held Sunday, August 28 
at 7:30 p.m. in Peirce 
Auditorium. 

Enrollment 
Increases 

Summer school enrollment at 
Clarion State College for 1977 
increased over last summer's 
total. 

This summer's total 
enrollment was 2,279, an in- 
crease of 25 over last summer's 
total of 2,254. Although it isn't a 
great amount, this is the first 
increase in summer school 
enrollment in 5 years. 

The first 5 week session had a 
total of 1,255 students, 113 of 
which were Venango students. 
Included in the second 5 week 
session of 1,024 students were 58 
from the Venango campus. 

According to Dr. Charles 
Shontz, Dean of Academic 
Services, total enrollment for 
the fall semester will be ap- 
proximately 4,600 stuoents. 

Figures for the number of 
parttime, fulltime and graduate 
stu(tents at both the Clarion 
campus and Venango campus 
were unavailable at the time of 
printing. 



Center Board is happy to an- 
nounce the movies it has 
scheduled for the 1 977-78 year. 
All movies are free with I.D. 

Sept 11 Murder by Death 

Sepl 17,18 Car Wash 

Oct 15,16 Two Minute Warning 

Oct 29,30 Tales from the Ciypt 

Nov. 12,13 Shampoo 

Dec. 17,18 Funny Girl 

Jan. 21,22 Breakout 

Feb. 11,12 The Other Side of 

the Mountain 
March 4,5 Mary, Queen of Scots 
March 18,19 Ga1)le and Lombard 
April 8,9 Taxi Driver 




These members ci the Clarim State ROTC took part In the Campus Biceatenalal program 
last year. The ROTC took part In many activities ranging from helicof^er rides to rap- 
pelling. 

ROTC Begins Third Year 
At Clarion State College 



At the beginning of its third 
year, ROTC at Clarion State 
College continues to grow. 
Enrollment for the fall 
semester is approximately 290 
students with more expected to 
join during "Drop- Add." 

With the start of school, six 
CSC college students will be 
attending classes under U.S. 



Army ROTC scholarships 
Joining juniors Thomas D. 
Cheritt and Maurie Campanella 
will be Michael P. Houtz (an 
education major) and George 
Kapusta. Two sophomores have 
been awarded ROTC three-year 
scholarships. They are Randy 
K. Schwartz and William W. 
Smathers. All of these students 



Some of our classrooms 
aren^t classrooms. 




AnnyRDTG 

The benefits are 
asgreatasthe 

demands, 

flnandalBeiie^ 

In addition to its full 4year scholarships, 
Army ROTC offers 3-. 2-, and 1-year scholarships 
for which all cadets are eligible to compete. You 
don't have to be a scholarsnip winner to take Army 
ROTC, or to receive the $2500 paid to all cadets 
during their last two years in the program. 

Girrkiihun 

The subject is leadership. The course is 
Army ROTC. The curriculum, quite different from 
the "leftright-left" drill sessions and military his- 
tory classes of yesterday, is exciting, challenging 
and flexible. Practical leadership with on-hand ad- 
venture training and management experience aid 
in developing men and women to shoulder greater 
responsibilities, at an earlier age than most other 
graduates. 

Job Opportunities 

Upon graduation as a commissioned Army 
officer and selection for active duty, you'll have an 
employment option starting at $10,500. Such an 
option is invaluable among college graduates facing 
extreme difficulties in today's job market. 

AnnyROTC. 
Leam what it takes to kad. 



CaU 



CPT. STARNES 226-6000 EXT-308 



have their full tuition, fees and 
books paid while in school. They 
also receive an allotment of $100 
per month while in school. 

One CSC student enrolled in 
the ROTC program spent an 
interesting three weelcs this 
summer. Jimmy Jackson is the 
first Clarion student to attend 
the Army's parachutist school 
at Fort Benning, Georgia. The 
school included instruction in 
the techniques of free fall and 
landing. The final week was 
spent in jumping from various 
US Army aircraft. In order to 
qualify to attend, a student 
must be a sophomore or junior 
enrolled in the ROTC program 
and pass the Army physical 
fitness test. Jimmy scored the 
second highest physical fitness 
score of the 18 people competing 
to attend. Jimmy is a junior in 
the ROTC program this fall. 

ROTC is a fun and 
challenging experience in- 
volving rappelling, orien- 
teering, marksmanship, water 
survival and other outdoor 
activities. 

In addition to these various 
activities ROTC students are 
offered the opportunity to 
participate in ROTC rifle 
matches with other ROTC 
units; raft trips on the 
Allegheny River in September; 
a 3 day field trip to Aberdeen 
Proving Grounds, Maryland in 
September; ROTC color guard 
and marching unit in the 
Autumn Leaf Parade; and a 
rappelling trip to 90 foot high 
cliffs near Panther Caves near 
Oil City. 

ROTC offers an CSC student 
the opportunity to learn ex- 
citing and new skills that are 
applicable to his future while 
enjoying many financial 
benefits. Completion of the 4 
year program leads to a 
commission as a Second 
Lieutenant with a starting 
salary of $11,300.00 per year. In 
addition, students in their 
Junior and senior of ROTC are 
paid $100.00 per month. 

Interested students should 
contact CPT Robert Stames, 
Ext. 308 or come by the office 
and talk with any of the ROTC 
staff. 



THE CALL — Clarion State College, Pa. 
'**8e8 ^ Sun., August 28, 1977 

Town Awaits 
Students Arrival 



This year the Retail Division 
of the Greater Clarion Area 
Chamber of Commerce will 
acknowledge new and returning 
CSC students by sponsoring the 

Campus 
Catches 

LAVAUERS 

Diane Cunningham, Alpha 
Sigma Tau to "Sundown" 
Bauman, Phi Sigma Epsilon, 
Slippery Rock 

Holly Linden, Phi Sigma 
Sigma to Larry Gasparato, 
Sigma Tau. 

Carlo Jo Osborne, Phi Sigma 
Sigma to Bill Kastelic, Phi 
Sigma. 

PINS 

Cindy Slick, Alpha Sigma Tau 
to Stephen Schultz, Phi Sigma 
Epsilon, Slippery Rock 

RINGS 

Debbie Scanlon, Alpha Xi 
Delta to Joe Banas, PSU-SVC 
alumnus. 

BELLS 

Candy Kemmerer, Alpha 
Sigma Tau to Dale Ausherman, 
CSC alumnus. 



"Welcome Back CSC Students" 
on August 30 

Local merchants will be open 
from 7 to 9 p m Those giving 
special discounts include 
Apollodurus Music, Billy Jo 
Jeans, Brown's Boot Shop, 
Campus Shoes, The Closet, 
Crooks Clothing, Crooks Shoes, 
Ditz Hardware, Dorian Shoppe, 
Estadt's Sporting Goods, 
Fabrics Etc. , Gala Galleries, 
and House of Music. 

James Jewelers, Jerri's, 
Marie Shoppe, Merle Norman 
Boutique, G.C. Murphy, J.C. 
Penney, Rag Shop. Rea and 
Derrick, Shook's Office Supply, 
Uppers and Downers, Variety 
Distributors, Wein Brothers 
and Western Shed will also be 
participating. Gifts will be 
given out by the merchants of 
the Retail Division. 
Registration for these gifts will 
be held in the individual stores 
and unlike last year, each store 
will announce when its drawing 
will be held The names of the 
winners will t>e posted at the 
stores where the drawings are 
held. 

The Chamber of Commerce 
wUl make free soft drinks 
available in front of its office at 
517 Main Street. 

From 9 to 11 p. m. a street 
dance will be held Location of 
the dance and the group which 
will provide entertainment has 
not been established at this 
time. 




CK4IN 
STATION 

express yourself 
in beautiful chain 

by ssweiet^ 



» 



What delight! A chain for 
ef^er/ mood . . . every outfit! 
Elegantly crafted chain t>y 
Sweet in 14 Karat Gokj, 1 2 
Karat Gold Filled or Ster- 
ling Silver. More than 1 28 
chains in neck, wrist and 
ankle lengths . the finest 
selection in town! Priced 
from $4.00 to $400. 



PAULA. WEAVER 
JEWELER 

606 MAIN ST. CLARION, PA. 



ClARION STATE COLLEGE 
ACADEMIC CALENDAR 77-78 

Registration — Day and Evening Classes 

Monday, August 29 

Classes begin 8:00 a.m. Tuesday, August 30 

Drop/Add begins Thursday, September 1 

Labor Day Vacation Monday, September 5 

Drop/Addends Thursday, September 8 

Thanksgiving Vacation starts ^'^ P*m« 

Tuesday, November 22 
Thanksgiving Vacation ends 8:00 a.m. 

Monday, November 28 
Classes end 10 p.m. Thursday, December 15 
Reading Day Friday, December 16 

Final Exams begin 8 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 17 

Final Exams and Semester Ends 5:50 p.m. 

Friday, December 23 



Temporary Housing Arranged 



According to the Housing 
Office, temporary housing has 
been established for 65 students 
in the study rooms and 
television lounges of some of the 
residence halls on campus. In 
Campbell the study rooms on 
the men's floors only will be 
used. Study rooms in Ralston 
and Given will t>e used also. 
Study rooms and television 
lounges in Nair and Wilkinson 
will be rooms for some 



students. 

The 41 men and 24 women will 
be moved to permanent living 
quarters as soon as it is 
determined how many students 
will not be requiring rooms. 

Residence halls are normally 
filled to 105 per cent capacity. It 
is hoped that at least 90 per cent 
of the rooms will be filled for the 
semester. Since residence halls 
are self-supporting, scheduling 
an overflow is common. If the 



Welcome Back Students! 

KEN McFARLAND 

BIER DISTRIBUTING 

Tylersburg, Pa. 
744-8711 



"HOME OF PABST 
BLUE RIBBON BEER" 

For Deliveries Call Anytime 

Between 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Monday-Saturday 

PLCB CARD ONLY 



residence halls prepared for 
only 100 per cent capacity, they 
would lose money when 
students did not occupy those 
rooms. 

There have been some 
changes in personnel also an- 
nounced by the Housing Office. 
Miss Kathy Konhorst resigned 
her position as Resident 
Director of Campbell Hall. 
Assuming that position will be 
Mr. James Kole, former 
Resident Director of Ballentine, 
Becht, Given and Ralston Halls. 
The resident directorship of 
these halls will be handled by 
Miss Barbara Rose, Assistant 
Dean of Student Life Services 
and Ms. Carol Gradziel, 
Assistant Dean of Student Life 
Services. 

New to the residence staff is 
Mr. Lloyd Hall. He received 
his B.A. in Political Science in 
August 1975 from Indiana 
University and his M.S. in 
Education College Student 
Personnel in June 1977 also 
from Indiana University. 
Originally from Indianapolis, 
Indiana, Hall served as 
Assistant Coordinator of 
Residence Halls at Indiana 
University. He will be Resident 
Director of Forest Manor. 



Th« Clarion Episcopal 
Mission (Church off tha 
Good Shophord) is moot- 
ing on Sundays at 7 p.m. In 
tho Lutharan Church just 
north off tho courthouso. 
Tho Rovorond Richard A. 
Randall prosidos and 
•voryon* is wolcomo. Any- 
ono intorostod may call 
226-7078 or 226-7270. 



Rules and Regulations Listed 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sun., August 28, 1977 Page 9 



tow Enforcement Members Complete 
Emergency Medical Course 



Five members of the Law 
Enforcement and Safety 
Department at CSC graduated 
from an emergency medical 
technician course this summer. 
The five are John Postlewait, 
Dana Leonard, Tom Klingen- 
smith. John Butler and William 
Grom. The course took 82 hours 
to complete. It is hoped that the 
remaining members of the 
force can complete this course 
also. 

David Cannon and John 
Butler will spend 12 weeks at 
the Pennsylvania Law En- 
forcement Center as part of 
their training this fall. 

The members of the depart- 
ment wish to welcome all 
students to CSC and to remind 
them of the laws concerning 
various regulations on the 
campus and in Clarion 
Borough. 

BICYCLES 

All bicycles must be 
registered with the Borough 
Police on South Second Street. 
The station is open from 8a.m. 
to 4 p. m. , Monday through 
Friday. Bicycles can be 
registered anytime after the 
beginning of school. 

The cost for a license is 50 
cents and it is good for one year 
only. All bikes must have a 
sounding device on them and at 
least two reflectors, one in the 
front and one in the rear. The 
bike serial numbers are 
recorded, as well as a 
description of the bike. This 
aids in the finding of stolen 



bilces and returning them to 
their owners. 

If a bike is not registered, a 
fine ranging from $5 to $25 could 
be issued to the owner. Also 
there is an $11 court charge and 
the bike can be impounded for 
up to 15 days. 

Under Article 10 of the 
Vehicle code a bike is con- 
sidered a vehicle, thus the 
vehicle codes must be ot>eyed 
by anyone riding a bike. You 
must follow stop signs, lights, 
use hand signals, ride in single 
file and give pedestrians the 
right of way. 

STUDENT PARKING 
Any student who has a car on 
campus must have it 
registered, even if its use is 
intermittent. Students are only 
allowed to park in those lots 
designated for student parking: 
lot B, between Campt>ell and 
Marwick-Boyd; lot D. between 
Ralston and Given; lot I, on 
Wood Street above the tennis 
courts; and lot J, between 
Carrier and Nair. 

Students receiving financial 
assistance must check at the 
financial aid office, in Egbert, 
before registering a car. 

According to Section 301 of 
the Regulations Governing the 
Parlcing of Vehicles at Clarion 
State College, all vehicles shall 
display a current parking decal 
on the left rear bumper. A 
parking permit decal may be 
obtained at the Department of 
Law Enforcment and Safety, 
located in the McEntire 



Building behind Campbell Hall, 
between 7 a. m: and 5 p m. , 
Monday through Friday The 
cost for the decal is $5 for one 
semester and $8 for .^n enflre 
school year 

Students who wish to bring 
cars up for short periods of time 
must get a temporary parking 
permit. These permits are 
given for one week intervals at 
$1.00 per week. 

Guests at the college may get 
a temporary parking permit 
free of charge at McEntire 
during regular office hours 

According to Section 400 of 
the Regulations manual, no 
person shall park a vehicle or 
permit it to stand attended or 
unattended at CSC in any of the 
following places: 

1. Within an intersection 

2. On a crosswalk 

3. On a sidewalk 

4. In a loading zone (unless 
the vehicle is being loaded or 
unloaded) 

5. On the roadway within 15 
feet of a fire hydrant 

6. In an unauthorized area 

7. In any parking place other 
than that designated on the 
vehicle's decal 

8. In any area other than a 
regular designated parking 
space which shall be marked by 
a line or signs. 

Any person violating any 
provisions of Section 400 of this 
article shall, upon summary 
conviction before a magistrate, 
be sentenced to pay a fine of not 
more than $5 and costs of 
prosecution of $1 1 . 00 




J 



Yes, August is here and it will soon be time to 
send the Icids off-to-school in shoes that lead 
in top styling, comfort, and economy. Our fall 
stock is here, and we're ready to help you 
make your selections. See us for your as- 
surance of great fit and select from tie, slip-on, 
logger and oxford styles. When you think of 
school shoes. Think Brown's i 

BROWN'S BOOT SHOP 

OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS TILL 9 
536 MAIN ST. CLARION, PA. 



/ 



Fines may be imposed on 
cars for the following reasons: 1 
backed into a space. $1 00; 2. 
parked in a no parking area, 
$2 uO ; parked in an 
unauthorized area, $2 00; 4. 
unauthorized use of a guest 
space, $2.00; and 5 failure to 
register vehicles and/or display 
authorized decal or permit. 

FIREARMS 

No one is permitted to keep 
firearms in their rooms in a 
residence hall. Those students 
wishing to bring firearms to 
CSC may take them to 
McEntire where they will be 
registered and stored for you. 
More space is being made 
avaiUable in McEntire this year 
than in past years to ac- 
commodate more firearms. All 
students are encouraged to 
store their firearms at the Law 
Enforcement and Safety 
Building 

ROOM KEYS 

Students are reminded to lock 
their rooms at all times. An 
unlocked door is an open in- 
vitation for theft. Anyone who 
loses a room key may have it 
replaced at a $3 cost. 



Also, students are en- 
couraged to write down all 
serial numbers on stereos, 
televisions and other valuables. 
This makes it easier to trace 
equipment which might be 
stolen from a student Serial 
numt>ers will be kept on file for 
any student who takes them to 
McEntire 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Emergency transportation is 
available for those individuals 
who become sick or injured on 
campus. Transportation to 
local medical facilities is 
provided free of charge. 
Transportation to distant 
medical facilities is provided at 
the rate of $1.50 per loaded 
mile. The fee for students who 
need transportation from off- 
campus housing is $5. 00 to any 
local medical facility. 

The college ambulance is also 
used to back-up the community 
ambulance service. This is only 
temporary since Clarion and 
surrounding communities have 
started a new ambulance 
service which will t>e known as 
the Central County Ambulance 
Service. 



College-Knowledge, 
New CSC Edition 



Handbooks as such will not be 
given out to CSC students this 
year. The handbooks have been 
combined with the college 
calendar and will be known as 
College-Knowledge. 

In the past handbooks were 
only given to incoming fresh- 
men and transfer students. 

The handbook-calendar will 
be distributed directly to those 
living in the residence halls by 
the Residence Advisors. 
Commuting students and those 
living off-campus may pick up 
their handbook-calenders in 111 
Harvey Hall in the Student 
Activities Office. ID. cards 



must be shown when getting 
them. Only one will be given to 
each student. 

Directories will be available 
toward the end of September. 
The projected date of 
distribution is the 26th of that 
month. Directories cannot be 
printed until after registration 
in the fall. 

They will be distributed to the 
residents of the residence halls 
through their halls. Non- 
resident students may pick 
their copies up at the Student 
Activities Office in 111 Harvey 
HaU. 



MTirasAiiii^iMe 




located across 
from campus 
821 MAIN ST. 



226-4150 



We Deliver 
Sun..Thur$.7p.iii.-llp. 
Fri.-Sat. 7 p.m.- 12:30 a. 



THE C ALL-^larion SUte College, Pa. 
Page 10 Sun. , August 28, 1977 



Temporary 
Bookstore Hours 

First Week: 

Monday, Aug. 29, - 8:30 a.m.-4:45 p.m. 

Tuesday, Aug. 30, - 8:30 a.m.-? 

Wednesday, Aug. 31, - 8:00 a.m.-? 

Thurs, Sept 1,-8 a.m.-? 

Friday, Sept. 2,-8 a.m.-4:45 p.m. 

Saturday, Sept. 3, - 12 noon-3 p.m. 

(possibly later) 

Second Week: 

Monday, Sept. 5, - 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. 

Tuesday, Sept. 6, - 8:30 a.m.-6:45 p.m. 
Wednesday, Sept. 7, - 8:30 a.m.-6:45 p.m. 
Thursday, Sept. 8, - 8:30 a.m.-6:45 p.m. 
Friday, Sept. 9, - 8:30 a.m.-4:45 p.m. 
Saturday, Sept. 10, - 12 noon-3 p.m. 
Normal hours (8:30 a.m.-4:45 p.m.) 
will resume on Monday, Sept. 12. 












Engagements are a matter of selection. 
The girl — 
The diamond — 
A beautiful setting for each. 

From $75.00 

AAcNUTT 

JEWELRY 

528 MAIN STREET 

CLARION, PENNA. 16214 

(814)226-7041 



Field School Students 
Keep on Digging 



This summer for the four- 
teenth consecutive year, 
Clarion State College played 
host to the Archaeological Field 
School held for college under- 
graduates. Directing the 
program was Dr Gustav A. 
Konitzky, Professer of An- 
thropology and Dr Dean 
Straff in, assistant Professor of 
Anthropology. 

Assisting Drs. Konitzky and 
Straff in in the field were Mr. 
Patrick McGuigan; field 
assistants ~ Alan Coudriet, 
Sandy Hannum, and Anne 
Lausch; lab assistants — Heidi 
Savage, Ed Flanagan, Debbie 
Gallagher, and Roberta 
Amacher; and Karen Lee 
Davis, draftsman/ 
cartographer. 

The program which ran from 
June 27 to August 19 included 
intensive classroom and 



laboratory sessions and field 
excavation work. The ex- 
cavation itself took place at the 
State Road Ripple site located 
near a ford on the Clarion 
River. This particular site has 
been under excavation since 
1970. The archaeological 
sequences range from the pre- 
historic Archaic period to the 
Historic time. 

Intensified excavation of the 
Historic component of the site 
was also heg\m this summer. 
Excavation of this site has 
revealed traces of settlement 
during the beginning of this 
century. 

The nineteen college students 
participating in this summer's 
program were required to take 
Anth. 353 (Archaeology of 
Eastern North America - three 
credits) and Anth. 356 (Field 
Archaeology - four credits). An 



Welcome Wagon 
Greets Students 



"Welcome to Clarion" 
packets have once again been 
prepared by Campus Welcome, 
a division of the Clarion 
Welcome Wagon. The packets 
will be distributed by the 
Residence Advisors to incoming 
freshmen and transfer students 
who live in the residence halls. 
They will be available on 
campus beginning Friday, 
August 26 Those students living 
off-campus will be informed 
later as to where they can pick 
up their packets. 

The purpose of the packets is 
to acquaint the new students 
with the various Clarion 
merchants. Included in the 
packets will be civic materials, 
discount coupons and some 
general information about the 
town and the surrounding area. 



Local establishments who 
contributed to the kits are 
Bums and Bums Assoc., B&C 
Office Supply, Burger Chef, 
Clarion Restaurant, First 
Federal Savings and Loan, 
Fox's Pizza Den, L&R 
Decorating, Mr. Donut, and 
Uppers and Downers. 

In previous years problems 
have developed with the 
discount coupons that the local 
merchants distribute. Many 
students at CSC do not redeem 
their coupons. This hurts the 
merchants financially because 
it costs them to have the 
coupons printed. New students 
are encouraged to put their 
coupons to good use by 
redeeming them and getting to 
know the Clarion merchants. 



DITZS 

N«xt to th« Post Off ico 

WELCOMES 

All Students 



You are always 

welcome 

at Ditzs. We want you 

to be happy when 

browsing or shopping 

at DItzs. 



■\ N'fU R A^'^^ 1^' A 



M S'' 11 't TV ./y^.) 



additional two credits could be 
earned by registering for Anth 
410 - Individual Research. 

A program for high school 
students, which ran from June 
20 to August 6, was conducted as 
well, allowing these students to 
earn up to six semester hours of 
college credit. 

Anyone interested in par- 
ticipating in next summers 
program can contact Dr. 
Konitzky in rm. 23 Becht Hall or 
the Archaeological Lab, Becht 
Hall. 

Art Exhibits 
Announced 

The art exhibits for the 1977- 
78 school have been scheduled 
by the Art Department, imder 
the direction of Dr. Robert 
Hobbs, department chairman. 

Each exhibit will be a month 
long following the regular 
format established for the 
academic school year except 
for Decemt}er- January and 
April-May. These shows will 
last for two months. 

The exhibits will be displayed 
at Hazel Sandford Art Gallery 
located in Marwick-Boyd Fine 
Arts Center. Visiting hours at 
the gallery are regularly from 9 
a.m. to 4 p.m. on week days. 

September — CSC. In- 
vitational Ceramics Show 
(Participants to be announced 
later). 

October — One Man Show of 
John Scott, Foxburg, Pa. 
(Photographs). 

November — One Man Show 
of Lavem Grant Reidsburg, Pa 
(Drawing, Painting and< 
Watercolor). 

December-Jamiaiy — One 
Man Show of Dr. Bill Lockhart 
Texas Tech University 
(Sculpture). 

February — Group Show of 
Contemporary Prints Spon- 
sored by the Hunt Manufac- 
turing Co. Philadelphia, Pa. 

If arch — Faculty Show CSC 
(All Media). 

April-May — Student Art 
Show CSC (AU Media). 

Quiz 
Answers 

l.C 

2. B extra water is stored in his 
stomach 

3. A 
4.D 
5.C 
6.B 
7. A 
8.C 

9. A 

10. A 

11. B 

12. C 

Bonus: They are Ballentine 
Hall, Becht Hall, Becker 
Research - Learning Center, 
Campbell Hall, Carlson 
Library, Carrier Adminis- 
tration, Chandler Dining Hall, 
Chapel, Davis Hall, Egbert 
Hall, Founders Hall, Given 
Hall, Harvey Hall, Keeling 
Health Service. Marwick Boyd 
Fine Arts Center, McEntire 
Maintenance Building, Music 
Hall, Nair HaU, Peirce Science 
Center, Ralston Hall, Riemer 
College Center, Stevens Hall, 
Tippin Gymnasium - 
Natatorium, and Wilkinson 
Hall 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sun., August 28, 1977 Page 11 



Gridders Eye Winning Season 



Clarion State's head football 
coach Al Jacks says the Golden 
Eagles should be one of the top 
teams in the Western Con- 
ference again this year, but in 
characteristic fashion declines 
to conjecture as to just how big 
they will loom 

Offense and defense have 
returned 24 letterman at skilled 
positions although the offense 
lost heavily in the line and 
questions remain about the 
running backs The defense 
graduated one in and two 
outside linebackers. These are 
the areas where the coaches are 



in 1976 These two, Ken Reddick 
and Ben Carter, will answer the 
call at tackle this season. 

A major concem for the of- 
fense is at guard where Joe 
Ridgley, Brian Gefert and Rich 
Black have the best chances. 

Ed Arndt has been moved 
from middle guard to defensive 
end to give the team speed and 
experience on the line. Mike 
Baker will again start at the 
other end position. 

Tackles look good, with two 
year starter Marty Grichor 
anchoring the line Others are 
Dave Mercinko, who started as 




AlJacks 

looking at newcomers to fill the 
gaps. 

Bob Beatty, who started at 
quarterback in 1976, should be 
better and more mature this 
year. Dave Skok, another 1976 
freshman and promising 
quarterback, will be pushing 
Beatty for the starting 
assignment as signal caller in 
1977. 

The fullback post goes to 
Gary Frantz, a bullish runner 
with good speed, while at split 
end, flanker and running back 
there are four players of equal 
abUity who can play any of 
these positions. They are Jay 
Dellostretto, Jay Shofestall, 
Steve Donelli and Ray Palombi, 
all of whom will see much ac- 
tion. 

Both tackles and guards were 
graduated from the offensive 
line. On the plus side, Mike Rich 
returns at center and Ron 
Studds will be at tight end. Dan 
Kohley is such a good tight end 
that the Eagles may wind up 
playing with two tight ends. 

A bright spot is the return of 
two tackles who sat out last 
season although slated to start 



Sky Eagle soys: 

Penn State 24 

Rutgers 12 



The 18 game win- 
ning streaic ends 
and Sicy Eagle 
lives. 



Ed Arndt 

a freshman last year, and Bob 
Brennen, who also saw a lot of 
action at tackle. This lineup 
should give the team good depth 
and experience in the down 
linemen. 

Jerry Fleeson, Al Pizzarro 
and Doug Hallock will provide 
the experience at linebacker. 
Also looking for starting 
assignments at this post will be 
Bemie Carpenter and Dan 
Roberts. 

The Eagles may have the best 
secondary they have had in 
years, with everyone retuming. 
The team was 5-0 last year 
when Mike Miloser slipped hi 
the shower and injured himself 
severely enough to miss the rest 
of the season. Miloser retums at 
safety with halfbacks Paul 
Cooper and Mike Greiner, who 
will be supported by Jeff Helm, 
Dan Salem and Greg Toth. 

Top freshmen prospects who 
should see action with the 
varsity this year are, for the 
offense, tight end Gary Mc- 
Cauley. linemen Al Dinkfelt. 
Dino Fretterd, Lowell Kennedy, 
Mike Kurtz, Jim Scureman and 
Gil Kuchera, and backs 
Maurice Edwards, Tom 
Halfman, Mike Kunselman, 
Bob Linsey, John McCullough 
and Dave Ross. 

Freshmen defensive 
prospects are ends Bob 
Tarabrella and Jeff Wilson, 
tackles Ralph Eyerman and 
Don Tomporoski, linebacker 
Steve SciUltani, in the secon- 
dary Loran Sekely and Tom 
Spezialetti and kicker BiU May. 
Here are thumbnail sketches 
of top Golden Eagle players : 

OFFENSE: 

QB - BOB BEATTY - 
Emerged strongly as a fresh- 
man to win the starting signal 
caller spot over more seasoned 
candidates. A top-flight QB, he 
will also handle some punting 
duties. 



QB - JOHN BAYCURA - A 
senior with good experience 
who figures strongly in a back- 
up role. 

HB— JAY DELLOSTRETTO 
— Jay spent two seasons as an 
outstanding defensive back, 
and was All - Conference in this 
role his sophomore year This 
versatile and aggressive utility 
man was a flanker last year and 
this year is expected to gain top 
notice as a halfback. 

HB— STEVE DONELLI - 
A leading candidate for one of 
the offensive halfback slots. 
Steve came on strong toward 
the last of the season in 1976. He 
should shine at returning 
kickoffs and punts. 

TE — DAN KOHLEY - Dan 
spot - played behind Ron Studds 
last year and handled some of 
the extra point duties well. Is 
expected to show good im- 
provement this season. 

OT — BEN CARTER - Back 
after a year's absence, he has 
good size and speed. 

OT - KEN REDDICK - A 
starter before he failed to 
return last season, Reddick's 
situaMon is much like Carter's. 

OL — JEFF LANGHANS - 
Jeff has seen service at a 
number of positions, but should 
be pushing someone hard to 
start at the OL spot. 

HB - RAY PALOMBI - 
Injuries kept him out of play 
much of last season, but his 
speed and quickness should put 
him in strong running for of- 
fensive halfback duties. 

C - MIKE RICH - A senior 
with good experience, steady 
and reliable, Mike should give 
good service in 1977. 

OG — JOE RIDGELEY — 
Great strength typifies this 
junior who started off and on 
last year. He should be a 
leading contender this season. 

SE - JAY SHOFESTALL - 
This former track star with fine 
speed played off and on last 
year and showed excellent 
promise. His quickness and 
good hands should make him a 
leading candidate for wide 
receiver. 

TE — RON STUDDS - One of 
the best blockers cm the team 
with good size and hands. Looks 
definite as a starter this season. 

FB — GARY FRANTZ — 
Gary was impressive in his 
freshman year and shared a 
starting assignment oc- 
casionally last season. Strong 
and aggressive as a runner, he 
also wrestles at Clarion. He is 
expected to show up well this 
year. 

DEFENSE: 

DE — ED ARNDT — This 
senior honorable mention All - 
American, a transfer from Fork 
Union Military Academy, has 
been in the starting line-up 
since his freshman year. Moved 
from line - backer, this three - 
year letterman is expected to 
turn in a top performance at DE 
this season. 

DE - MIKE BAKER - 
Another starter who will play 
his second year at DE, Mike is 
reliable and consistent. 



DB - PAUL COOPER - 
Playing in his second year. 
Cooper lettered as a 
sophomore. Aggressive, he was 
an All - Conference player at 
DB last year and should tum in 
a fine showing again this year. 

LB - BILL DUGAN - This 
reliable backup for Fleeson and 
Carpenter can play either LB 
spot and is highly versatile 

LB ~ BERNIE CAR- 
PENTER — Bernie spot - 
played last year and was on the 
specialty teams. An intense 
player, he is a top candidate for 
outside LB. 

DB - MIKE GREINER - 
Mike took over the post last 
year after Mike Miloser was 
injured. He would up as one of 
the leading pass interceptors 
and is a top choice for the 
secondary position. 

LB - JERRY FLEESON — 
Plagued with injuries last year, 
Jerry looks strong this year and 
should start. 

DT - MARTY GRICHOR - 
Marty has seen action since his 
freshman year and is well 
seasoned. An excellent tackle 
for his size, he seems a certain 
starter. 

S - MIKE MILOSER - Mike 
sat out most of last year after a 



freak injury A leading in- 
terceptor to that point, he has 
good speed and range and 
should see plenty of action this 
season. 

MLB - AL PIZZARRO - Al 
has been moved around some, 
but he is aggressive and en- 
thusiastic and should be a top 
candidate for this post 

DT - DAVE MERCINKO - 
Dave didn't start as a fresh- 
man, but showed great promise 
and was active throughout the 
season. He has good size and 
should fill a starting slot this 
year. 

LB - DOUG HALLOCK - 
Didn't start as a sophomore, but 
came in to do a great job at 
linebacker Doug is agile, can 
play the passes and runs well 

LB - DAN ROBERTS - Did 
a fine job as a spot player last 
year. Dan is agile, with good 
size, and should give a good 
accounting this year. 

Lettermen from last year's 7- 
3 squad are Tom Krizan, 
Beatty, Rich, Frantz, 
Dellostretto, Shofestall, 
Donelli, Palombi, Studds, 
Baycura, Kohley, Ridgeley. 
Arndt, Baker, Carpenter, 
Cooper, Fleeson, Greiner. 
Grichor, Hallock, Mercinko, 
Miloser, Pizzarro and Roberts. 




Bob Beatty 




Jay Dellostretto 



VARIETY DIST. CO. 

1 4 S. 6th Ave., Clarion 

Tennis Rackets - 10% Off 

Golf Sets- Woods & irons 

Aiso-Acc. Special 20% Off 

Table Tennis-Rackets-Balls 
Exercising Equipment— All types 

Puma & Converse Tennis Shoes 
Also all purpose shoes 

Warm-up Suits Green-Camel-Blue 

''Duckster" - Jackets 
Zipper Lining 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Page 12 



Sun., August 28, 1977 



BEST PERFORMANCES IN 1976 

LONGEST RUSH: 24 yards by Gary Frantz vs. Indiana 

MOST YARDS RUSffiNG : 105 by Jay Colin vs. West Uberty 

MOST RUSHES ATTEMPTED: 26 by Jay Colin vs. West Uberty 

LONGEST PASS : 43 yards by Bob Beatty to Steve Donelli vs. Shippensburg 

MOST PASSES ATTEMPTED: 36 bv Bob Beatty vs. Edinboro 

MOST PASSES COMPLETED: 21 by Bob Beatty vs. Edinboro 

MOST YARDS PASSING : 289 yards by Bob Beatty vs. Edinboro 

MOST RECEPTIONS: 12 by Jay Dellostretto vs. Edinboro 

MOST YARDS RECEIVING: 163 yards by Jay Delloetretto vs. Edinboro 

LONGEST KICKOKF RETURN : 35 by Jay Dellostretto vs. Edinboro 

LONGEST PUNT RETURN : 63 yards by Jay Dellostretto vs. Indiana 

LONGEST INTERCEPTION RETURN : 37 yards by Jerry Fleeson vs. West Uberty 

LONGEST PUNT: 63 yards by Rick Snodgrass vs. Shippensburg 

LONGEST FIELD GOAL : 43 yards by Rick Snodgrass vs. Shippensburg 

MOST TEAM RUSHING YARDS: 201 yards vs. West Uberty 

MOST TOTAL OFFENSE: 362 vs. West Uberty 

MOST RUSHING YARDS ALLOWED: 401 yards vs. SUppery Rock 

MOST PASSING YARDS ALLOWED: 165 yards vs. West Uberty 

FEWEST RUSHING YARDS: 3 yards vs. Edinboro 

FEWEST PASSING YARDS: 27 yards vs. California 

FEWEST TOTAL OFFENSE YARDS: 174 yards vs. Geneva 

FEWEST RUSHING YARDS ALLOWED: 49 yards vs. Delaware State 

FEWEST PASSING YARDS ALLOWED: 14 yards vs. Slippery Rock 

FEWEST TOTAL OFFENSE ALLOWED : 153 yards vs. Delaware SUte 

MOST POINTS SCORED: 29 vs. Shippensburg 

MOST POINTS ALLOWED: 26 vs. Shippensburg 

FEWEST POINTS SCORED: 9 vs. Lock Haven 

FEWEST POINTS ALLOWED: vs. Delaware State 

1976 Clarion State College Team Statistics 

1 games (7-3) 

CSC OPP 

TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 135 127 

FIRST DOWNS RUSHING 67 76 

HRSTDOWNS PASSING 47 39 

FIRSTDOWNS PENALTY 21 12 

RUSHING PLAYS 467 461 

YARDS GAINED RUSHING 1526 1837 

YARDS LOST RUSHING 272 433 

NET YARDS RUSHING 1254 1508 

YARDS PASSING 1251 924 

TOTALOFFENSE 2505 2432 

PASSES ATTEMPTEP 208 169 

PASSES COMPLETED 96 70 

PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED 18 19 

TOTAL PLAYS 695 650 

FUMBLES 28 35 

FUMBLESLOST 16 20 

PENALTIES 90 82 

PENALTY YARDS 895 677 



DAN ESTAOrS 
Sporting Goods 

Shoes-Adidas, Tiger, 
Nikes, Converse 

Welcome Back 
Clarion Students 

at 



Good Luck from the 
Clorion Coll to all 
teams in 1 977-78. 



Rock-Millersville 
Make Television 



Slippery Rock State College's 
opening football game this fall 
will be nationally televised! 

TTie Rock will be part of a 1* 
week syndicated college foot- 
ball series to be televised 
nationally as part of an 
agreement negotiated by the 
NAIA and College Sports Inc., 
of Houston, Texas. 

Tne announcement was made 
in Kansas City that the Sep- 
temt>er 17 game featuring 
Millersville at Slii^^ry Rock is 
(Me of the six weekly games 
that were chosen. All games 
will be s)M>wn live and will be 
carried by as many as SO 
markets from coast to coast. 

In its announcement, the 
NAIA reported that Chicago, 
Los Angeles and Philadelphia 
are among the markets in 
which contracts have been 
signed to show the series. 

Tom Harmon, the All - 
America Heisman Trophy 
winning running back from 
Michigan, will do the play - by - 
play of the games with the rest 
of the broadcast team to be 
named at a later date. 

The series begins on Sep- 
tember 3 with Henderson State 
of Arkansas meeting East 
Central University in Ada, 
Oklahoma. A week later, 
Prairie View A&M will tangle 
with East Texas State in the 
Cotttm Bowl. The Slippery 
Rock - Millersville matchups 
slated for the following 
Saturday from N. Kerr 
Thompson Stadium. 

On September 24, East 
Washington State batUes Whit- 
worth from Spokane, while 
Wisconsin - Plattville plays 
Wisconsin - Whitewater on 
October 1. Grand VaUey State 
meets Ferris State in Big 
Rapids, Michigan, on October 
8. 

"We feel this is a pioneer step 
for the NAIA," said Charles 
Morris, assistant executive 
secretary of the NAIA. "There 
are over 600 football - playing 
Colleges and Universities in the 



Stop 



in 



DAN ESTADT'S 

SPORTS SHOP 

527 MAIN STREET 
CLARION, PA. 16214 
Own«rs: Rm. (SU) 224-0137 

Don « Mom* Estodt Bus. (• 1 4) 226-497 1 



Welcome Back Students 

Marantz 1070 Amplifier 



&Kfeij:«feaa8»:>;4r * 




35 Watts/Channel— 0.3% THD 



MARANTZ 
WE SOUND BETTER 



Hog. 299.95 SALE 



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339 Moin Sfr*«t (Small Mall) 

Clarion 

226-4131 



nation, and 
have never 
exposure. " 



over 500 
received 



of them 
national 



"Now the nation can see 
grass roots football and not just 
30 to 40 of the country's teams a 

year. Pe<^le are going to be 
pleasantly surprised about the 
brand of football the NAIA 
plays. " 

While announcing the first six 
games, the NAIA reported that 
the other six regular season 
games will be picked later in 
the season. The 14 week series 
will culminate with the NAIA 
Divisim I championship game, 
hmce to be known as the Apple 
Bowl, on December 10 from the 
King-Dome in Seattle. 

Texas A&l, awesome winner 
over Slippery Rock in the 76 
sea8<»i opener, is the three-time 
defending NAIA Division I 
champion. The Javelinas have 
now won 39 straight games, and 
many grid observers believe 
A&I could have played com- 
petitively with any team in the 
ccwntry. 

Slippery Rock's 1977 schedule 
is a nine - game card with the 
Rockets meeting the same 
teams it encountered enroute to 
a 7-3 record a year ago with 
exception of Texas A&I. 

Coach, Bob DiSpirito's Big 
Green Machine will play five 
games at home, including four 
of the first five. C.W. Post, 
Shippensburg, California and 
Lock Haven in addition to 
Millersville will appear at N. 
Kerr Thomps<Hi Stadium while 
SR will travel to Edinboro, 
Ashland, Indiana and Clarion. 

Softballers 

Finish Year 

At 7-1 

BySUEKOVENSKY 

Clarion State College's 
womens' softball team ended its 
initial season on a happy note as 
the girls soundly defeated 
Allegheny College, 18-3. 

Junior Sue Wegel lead all 
hitters by going four - for - four 
at the plate. Sue had one double 
and three singles to lead the 
Golden Eagles to their seventh 
victory in eight starts. 

Senior pitctier Karen Blnd- 
strom recorded the victory, 
while Diane Pelletriere 
provided added hitting power 
1^ going three - for - four to 
secure Bindstrom's final career 
win. 

Coach Al Kennedy com- 
plimented the team on its ex- 
crilent play and was generally 
pleased overall. 

The future lo<^ bright for the 
first year softballers. An ex- 
panded schedule am) flne tatoit 
sboukl see its way to Clarion 
this fall. CSC hc^es to be 
playkig such powerhouses as 
Penn State, SIii^>ery Rock and 
Kent State in the tqx^ming 
season. 

AU in all 1977 marked an 
«cceUent season and only three 
of Uw 15 players were lost to 
graduation; Diane Wellman, 
Dol^ Larson ami Karen Bind- 
stran. 



CURION STATE COLLEGE 
1977 Cross Country Schedule 

September 10 Grove City A 

September 17 California invitational A 

17 (B-Team) St 

Bonaventure A 

24 California & Lock Haven H 

1 Indiana Invitational A 
8 lUP, Slip. Rock & 
Shippensburg lUP 

15 NAIA Dist 18 

Championships Calif. 

22 Penn-Ohio 

Meet Malone, 0. 

27 Carnegie-Mellon 

Univ. A 

5 PSCAC State 

Championship Mansfield 



Brenlman Leads 



September 

September 

October 
October 

October 
October 
October 

November 



THE CALL-Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sun., Aiigust 28, 1977 Page IS 



Hopeful 



Knowlesn 



"I am expecting a much 
improved team over last year," 
were the words of an optimistic 
Bill English in mid-August as he 
scanned a roster showing all 
last year's veterans returning, 
l^ut a few new faces that should 
add more strength. 

Heading the list are five top 
runners from last year. Ben 
Breniman is rated as one of the 
top six milers in the state. He 
has been doctoring a light 
hamstring strain during 
sunmier training, but should be 
ready and is expected to 
becmne <»e of Clarion's finest 
cross - country runners as well 
as to maice his mark state - 
wide. 

Steve Sellecic is much im- 
|»t>ved over his freshman year 
and should achteve new levels 
<rf performanM this year. 

Jim Turcol has been a strong 



Record 



By Jm CARLSON 

llie drou^t finally ended. 

After season after season of 
Clarion State baseball 
mediocrity, the Golden Eagle 
"niiw" under the direction of 
coach Joe Knowl&i put it all 
together and compiled a fine 
winning log of 16 wins and eight 
loses. 

The beginning of the 1977 
campaign mirrored seasons 
past as the Eagles split three 
double headers in a row with 
Mercyhurst, Gannon and lUP 
before being swept by 
California, the PSCAC cham- 
pion, 5-3 and 12-5. 

Thus the Knowles Nine was 
one - third of the way finished 
with the season and stood cmly 
3-5. The Eagles charged 
however, to sweep Edinboro (7- 
0, 7-3) and Slippery Rock ( 1-0, 8- 
1) before being dealt a double 
loss by Division II powerhouse 
Youngstown, 2-1 and 7-3. 
Youngstown, at that point, had 
the top over - all pitching staff 
in Division II. 

Clarion was still battling with 
the .500 mark but came on to 
win seven out of its last eight 
games to log the 16-8 mark. The 
final double header was with 
Pitt and a 7-2 loss in the night 
cap prevented the Golden 
Eagtes from finishing with an 
eight game win streak. 

Rich DeSano led the team in 
hitting by going 18 for 39 f <n- a 
nice .461 average. Tim Sterba 
was secmd at .371 (26 for 70) 
and John Mavero was close 
behind Sterba witti a .366 mark 
(28 for 71). Then came team co- 
captain Jerry Bickel carrying a 
■ 333 average and Rick 
Snodgrass and co-captain Scott 
Bupp with .328 and 304 
averages reflectively. 

Clarion's team batting 



average was a good .303 while 
itsoi^nents checked in at .242. 

As in years past pitching 
again was the name of the game 
for Clarion. Rick DeSano 
recorcted the lowest eameo nm 
average with a 1.67 while Jim 
Koontz, whose record was 4-1, 
had a 1.92. ERA. Koontz, 
DeSano and Larry Onesi, 2-4 
and 3.96 ERA, handled most of 
the mound chores for the 
Knowles Nine. 

Other team batting titles 
were won by Snodgrass (most 
runs scored-18), Sterba and 
Mavero had the most hits with 
26, and Mavero cracked six 
doubles, Bupp slammed five 
triples and DeSano powered 
three home runs. Bupp also 
wore the RBI crown with 17. 



Graduating seniors number 
six (Bickel, Bnpp, DeSano, 
Jerry Grafton. Onesi and Don 
Socrates) and those six would 
be tough to replace on any 
team. But the winning feeling is 
now instilled and Knowles Nine 
is looking to the Spring of 19^ to 
continue its winning ways. 

KNOWLES NINE NOTES: 

CSC grad Pete Vuckovich is 
now pitching for the first year 
Tonmto Blue Jays. Earlier this 
summer he set two club records 
in one day as he recorded 12 
strikeouts and pitched 
Toronto's first shutout. His 
name might t>e erased from the 
record books if somebody logs 
more K's but there is no way 
some<Hie will ever again pitch 
the first Toronto shutout. 



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runner and req;)ected leader for 
four years. He has shown his 
best endurance training this 
summer and his consistency 
should continue to add strength 
totlMteam. 

J«rry Vimki is a co-leader on 
the team with a lot of potential 
and much of tlie team's per- 
fonnaoce will depend on his 
consistently good performance. 

Steve Bolla also had a good 
summer of endurance training 
and as a sophomore should be 
greatly improved over his 
freiAman year. 

Among others who should add 
strmgth to the sUff are Dennis 
BUlig. a transfer student, who 
ran consistenUy with the top 
seven during his ineligible 
semester and ^KHild be a big 
asset to ttiis year's team. 

Barry Slike had a difficult 
freshman year tnit is now on top 
of his running and should give a 
good accounting this year. 

Ken Gribshaw should do well 
in his freshman year. He was a 
9:30 two - miler and one of the 
top distance runners in the state 
who was sought by many 



colleges and universities. He 
lias the potential to become one 
of Clarion's top runners. 

"I am anxious to see the 
team's performance this year," 
English added. "Ev«i though 
we have everyone returning the 
team is still young and we still 
have a lot of building to do. With 
the exception of two runners, 
we'll have everyone back again 
next year and thus should have 
a good foundation to build 
toward the future. " 

English noted that the team 
members have a good attitude 
which showed in their dedicated 
work over the summer, with 
each member nmning 13 to 15 
mites per worloMit. 

"Last year we had Just over a 
.500 win - loss record, so I ex- 
pect it will still be an uphiU 
climb this year. We have a 
tough schedule, with teams like 
Indiana, Ediid>oro, M alone and 
Ashland providing some of the 
best competition in the cmuitry. 
Other top teams in the state 
•ure to give us trouble are 
Slippery Rock, Shippensburg 
and Lock Haven." he con- 
cluded. 



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THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Page 14 



Sun., August 28, 1977 



"Coach of Year" 
To CSC's Weaver 



Clarion State College Gym- 
nastics coach. Ernestine 
Weaver, has been named 
National Coach of-the-year for 
1977 by the National Association 
of Collegeiate Gymnastics 
Coaches for Women 

The announcement was made 
in mid June by the Association 



and Weaver will receive her 
award at the Annual Coaches' 
Congress to be held this October 
in Memphis, Tennessee. 

Weaver's last two Clarion 
State teams have won the 
National Collegiate Gymnastics 
Championship for Women. Her 
1977 Golden Eagle squad was 




Coach Ernestine Weaver poses with her two World Unlvenlty 
Games qualifiers, Connie Jo Israel and Carrie Englert. Israel 
tied for third with Patti Mirtich of California at Fullerton while 
Englert finished fifth. Clarion was the only school to send two to 
Sofia, Bulgaria. 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE 
1977 Football Schedule 



September 17 Delaware State 
September 24 Geneva 



October 

October 

October 

October 

October 

November 

November 

November 



1 West Liberty (W.Va.) 

8 Lock Haven*** 

15 Edinboro* 

22 Indiana^^ 

29 California* 

5 Shippensburg 

12 Slippery Rock ^ 

19 Conference Play-offs 



Away 
Home 
Away 
Home 
Away 
Away 
Home 
Away 
Home 
East 



* denotes Conference Game (Western Division) 
"*- denotes Homecoming game 

All home games begin at 1:30 with the 
exception of Homecoming on October 8 
which begins at 2:30. 



the only small college team 
entered In the 16 team field at 
the AIAW Championships. 
Clarion had recorded five 
consecutive undefeated teams 
under Weaver's leadership 
compiling an amazing record of 
40 wins and no losses 

Just last week Weaver served 
as Coach of the U.S.A. Women's 
Gymnastics team to the World 
University Games in Sofia, 
Bulgaria. Two of her Clarion 
State gymnasts — Carrie 
Englert and Connie Jo Isre'il — 
were members of the five-girl 
team. 

In 1976, Weaver served as 
assistant coach for the U.S.A. 
Olympic Women's Gymnastics 
team. Presently she is the 
Chairperson for the AIAW 
National Gymnastics Com- 
mittee. 




THE CALL-^larioB State College, Pa. 
Sun., August 28, 1977 Page 15 



The enthusiastic Ernestine Weaver Is shown in one of ho- many 
coaching positions. She was named Coach of the Year for 1977 by 
the National Association <rf CoUegiate Gymnastics Coaches. 



NAME& 
PLACE COLLEGE 

1. Casey, KoUeoi 

Southwest 
Missouri 



FOR 1977 WORLD UNIVERSITY GAMES 

FINAL RESULTS aLL- 

DAY VAULT BARS BEAM FLOOR AROUND TOTAL 

Fri. 9.70 9.25 9.10 8.95 37.00 



1 
3. 
3. 



Carr.Ann 
Penn State 

Israel, Connie Jo 
Qarion State 

Mirtich, Patti 
Cal. State- 
Fullerton 



Sat. 

Fri. 
Sat. 

Fri. 
Sat. 



9.50 

9.20 
8.55 

9.05 
9.00 



9.50 

9.50 
9.35 

9.40 
9.40 



9.35 

9.25 
9.25 

9.00 
9.00 



9.45 

9.30 
9.55 

9.25 
9.45 



37.80 

37.25 
36.70 

36.70 
36.85 



74.80 
73.95 
73.55 




For*h® 



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Israel, Englert Help Make Gym 
Extravaganza A Huge Success 



Before a crowd of 3,500 
Clarion State gymnasts Connie 
Jo Israel and Carrie Englert 
earned a berth on the 1977 USA 
World University Games 
Women's Gymnastics Team. 
The two gained their spots 
through a two-day Final Trials 
held June 17 and 18 at CSC's 
Tippin Gymnasium. 

Clarion is the only college or 
university to have placed two 
representatives on this year's 
team. 

Marching to the sound of 
herald trumpets, the five 
members of the USA team 
received their awards by 
spotlight before the large and 
appreciative crowd. The vic- 
tory march and awards 
presentation seemed to rekindle 
a sense of nationalism with the 
playing of the National Anthem 
as one by one the enthusiastic 
spectators joined in singing our 
Star Spangled Banner. 

"Die names of the five USA 
team members read like a 
Who's Who in Elite and 
Collegiate gynmastics for the 
past several years. The group is 
beaded by Kollem Casey of St. 
Paul, Minnesota, who finished 
first in the two-day affair with 
an all-around score of 74.80. 

Casey, who will enter South- 
west Missouri State Univesity 
this fall, was a member of the 
1976 USA Olympic Team. In 
1975 she won the gold medal in 
vaulting for the United States at 
the Pan-American Games. She 
received the competition's 
hif^iest score of 8.70 for her first 
vault in Friday's session. 

Ann Carr ci Penn SUte i^ace 
second in the competition, llie 
freshman was the lead«- at the 
end of Friday's round but lost 
valuable ground when she could 
only score an 8.55 in vaulting 
during Saturday's competition. 
Crowd involvement seemed 
to gain momentum for Carr's 
double alternate tumbling pass 
in her floor exercise. She scored 
9.55 the second evening to tie 
with Clarion's Englert for 
highest score in this event. 

Carr led the USA to the gold 
medal in team competition 
during the 1975 Pan-American 
Games. She won the All-around 
tiUe as well as the gold in all of 
the events excq»t vaulting. 

Two outstanding gymnasts 
tied for third with identical 
scores of 73.55. Patti Mirtich of 
California State at Fullerton 
and Clarion's Connie Jo Israel 
demonstrated the most con- 
sistency during the trials. 
Neither girl had a major break 
of any of the eight events and it 
seemed ntting for these two to 
tie for third. 

The irony of this competition 
^ that these two gymnasts also 
tied for third place in the all- 
around at the AIAW tourney 
held back in April. In 1976 Israel 
placed first in the aU-around in 
(College Nationals while Mirtich 
finished in the sixth position. 

Israel, the 1977 National 
Collegiate Floor Exercise 
Chan^iion had a two<lay total 
of 18.70 in floor exercise and 
18.80 on the paraUel bars. Her 
total mi bars was the seomd 
highest in the meet and her 
floor combined score saw her 
jj^tal the third great«t am<Hint 
points. She was the <mly 

score 9.QQ or hetter 



in all eight of the events. 

In her floor exercise Israel 
used doll-like movements to 
create originality in her 
routine As was the case all 
year long the Clarion audience 
responded tremendously to her 
performance. 

Mirtich, whose forte is 
vaulting, scored the second 
highest total in this event with 
18.70. She followed only Miss 
Casey in this event. 



The Fullerton gymnast was 
one of only two girls to use a 
double full twisting back 
somersault in her floor exercise 
routine and scored a total of 
18.60 in this, her second 
strongest event. 

Carrie Englert of Clarion 
finished fifth in the competition 
with a total score of 73.50, just 
five-hundredths of a point 
behind Israel and Mirtich. 
This CSC freshman from 







The five girt U^^ Gynmaitk Team: (from left to rigiit) An 
Carr, Pena State; KoDecn Caset, St. Paul, MIoBcaota; Patti 
Mirtich, Cal. State-FnDertai; Ceuie Jo brael, darion State; 
and Carrie Englert, Clarloo State. 



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Tallahassee, Florida registered 
the highest individual score in 
floor exercise with a 9.55 ( along 
with Carr) and had the highest 
two-day total in this event at 
19.00. Ms. Englert is known for 
her outstanding dance 
movements and positions and 
she also brought audience in- 
volvements to her floor routine. 
The competition saw only one 
sour note and that was an injury 
to Jill Heggie of the University 
of Massachusett. Heggie suf- 
fered ligament damage to her 
knee on her full twisting dis- 
mount from the uneven parallel 



bars. The injury occurred on 
the same event that Clarion's 
Connie Jo Israel was injured on 
some two years ago. 

THE FINAL SCORES 

Casey, Southwest Missouri- 
74.80 

Carr, Penn State-73 95 

Israel, Clarion-73.55 

Mirtich, Cal Fullerton-73.55 

Englert, Clarlon-73.50 

Archer. USC-73.30 

Burdick, FulIerton-72.90 

Beadle, LSU-72.55 

Johnson, Clarion-71.25 

Jones, Mass. -70. 85 

Heggie, Mass.-52.70 



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THE CALL-^larion State CoUege, Pa. 
Page 16 Sun., August 28, 1977 



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Vol. 49, No. 2 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE—CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Sept. 7, 1977 



Sommers Urges Faculty to Get involved 



Emphasizing the need for 
more leadership from the 
faculty, Clarion State College 
President Clayton L. Sommers 
addressed his first faculty 
orientation at Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium Tuesday, August 
30. 

"As the professor's in- 
stitutions and numbers have 
grown, he has become deper- 
sonalized. It is hard for the 
professor to find continued 
uniqueness in his role," Som- 
mers noted, adding that "with 
size comes estrangement and 
remoteness." Dr. Sommers 
reviewed the past three months 
of uncertainty and crisis for the 
14 state colleges. He stressed 
that the faculty members must 
go on the offensive in getting 
their message heard at the 
legislative level. 

Dr. Sommers said he sees his 
job as that of supporting the in- 
structional program and 
creating a sense of community 
in the college. 

"We must develop a new 
sense of community at 
Clarion," he added. 

Starting with the freeze on all 
vacancies at the college May 23, 
the president traced step-by- 
step the events of the summer 
regarding the budget crisis up 
to the present time. 

Clarion's new chief executive 
reminded the faculty that the 
freeze of May 23 had prevented 
the college from filling program 
vacancies at the height of the 
hiring season. He noted that at 
the same time the college was 
hit by severail critical faculty 
resignations. 

Reporting that word has just 
been received of a relaxation on 
the freeze and that the college 
had been aslced to submit five 
critical positions for filling, Dr 
Sommers said that seven 
names had been sent in the 
previous Friday and that 
following allotment of positions 
among the campuses, the 
college was given five. 

Sommers had been told that 
for this year all vacant positions 
can likely be filled temporarily 
and enable the college to enter 
the year in a somewhat better 
position than previously 
thought. He added that this 
would avoid faculty overload 
and the expense of such 
overload. 

"The summer of 1977 was the 
worst in memory in Penn- 
sylvania, Sommers said, noting 
that never before did we have 
actual furioughing and an 
across-the-board freeze on 
positions. Noting some of the 
things to be done in the future, 
Sommers said a program of 
continuing education must be 
provided and Venango Campus 
made the kind of flourishing 
campus it was meant to be. 

Noting that each of the 
faculty must become more 
personally involved with 
students and their parents to 
keep the campus alive, Som- 



mers urged them all to become 
wholly committed to the 
college. 

"We must develop a planning 
mechanism providing for 
change and flexibility," he said, 
noting that there is not now the 
kind of program planning that 



Clarion needs. He also added, 
"I feel I have a dual mission to 
help Clarion itself and to 
capitalize on its many 
strengths. I want the adminis- 
tration to exercise more leader- 
ship and avoid managerial - 
mindedness. I see the need for 



the administration to incite 
creativity and receive it." 

"We must become an in- 
formation source for legislators 
who cannot speak for us 
because they do not understand 
us. Each of us must become 
more personally involved with ^ 



our students and the faculty 
must be willing to work in 
student recruitment. " 

"We must fight and that 
requires full commitment. We 
have an opportunity to prove 
that which we are doing is 
worth it." 



Preregistration Experiment 
Scheduled for September 



During last spring semester, 
the College Campus Planning 
Commission was asked by 
President Sommers to study 
ways of improving pre- 
registration with the objective 
of ameliorating some of the 
problems in the present 
procedures, especially those 
related to students being 



unable to enroll in courses 
required in their majors. 

The Commission has deter- 
mined to undertake an ex- 
perimental 'pre- 
preregistration" which, is 
referred to as preferential 
registration to distinguish it 
from our regular pre- 
registration. It will require 



some additional effort on the 
part of faculty advisors and 
students, but hopefully it will 
result in overcoming many of 
the difficulties students have 
had in scheduling courses they 
want and need. 

The procedure will be 
something like this: The new 
preferential registration will be 



Dr. Wright Explains 
Budget Problems 



Dr. David R. Wright, 
professor at CSC, is also a 
member of the Pennsylvania 
House of Representatives. This 
summer the Mate legislature 
experienced many problems 
passing the state budget. When 
it finally passed, Pa. state 



colleges were allotted 
$172,700,000. 

These appropriations were 
less than Governor Shapp 
desired, but nonetheless were 
more than had been predicted 
earlier in the summer. 

As most CSC students know, 




THEY GET SMALLER EVERY YEAR! One roving 
photographer, John Stimda, snapped this picture of a CSC fresh- 
num moving into Forest Manor last weelt. 



Positions on the following Student Senate Comnnttees 
are open: 2 for the Book Center, 1 for Committee on 
Committees, ond 2 for Who's Who Committee. The 
committees need to be filled immediotely. Complete 
opplications ond return to 232 Egbert by Sept. 9. 



tuition for all state colleges has 
been increased by $25.00 per 
semester. Dr. Wright views 
this raise as "unfortunate and 
feels (we) are moving in the 
wrong direction." He also said 
increases in tuition eliminate 
the possibility of college 
educations for some students." 
Theoretically, a fifty dollar per 
year tuition raise could 
decrease enrollment by 2 per 
cent. This is simply a matter of 
economics. 

Wright also said that the state 
colleges are the last hope for 
lower and middle class families 
with children wishing to pursue 
higher education. Although 
Pennsylvania state college 
tuition is one of the highest in 
the nation, the state colleges 
are still less expensive than the 
non-state owned ones. 

When the semester began last 
week, a rumor prevalent among 
students was that professors 
had been laid off and classes 
cancelled due to budget 
problems. Dr. Wright, however, 
stated that professors layoffs 
were not affected by the budget 
crisis. Various non-institutional 
support were laid off, but are 
now returning to their jobs 
since the budget has t>een 
passed. 

The State Colleges though, 
were placed on a hiring freeze 
by Mr. Macintosh, who is in 
charge of the state budget. 

The freeze prohibited the 
state colleges to hire 
replacements for those who 
retired or resigned last semes- 
ter. The non-state owned 
colleges were not ordered to 
freeze, and therefore were able 
to hire new faculty members. 
Because of this, they hired 
during the height of the season 
and probably received some of 
the best qualified applicants, 
Dr. Wright believes the "freeze 
is now thawing at Clarion." 



initiated late in September. 
Students will go to their ad- 
visors with a preferential 
registration form that will list 
the student's name, social 
security number, curriculum, 
major and other essential in- 
formation. With the help of the 
-aavisol-, tM student will list 
those courses he or she wishes 
to take the following semester. 
There will be no listing of class 
time, instructor names, or room 
numbers. Rather the student 
will list only those courses he 
wants and needs, using as 
reference course lists provided 
by the various departments of 
the college. 

The courses chosen by 
students in the preferential 
registration will be sent to the 
Computer Center for tabulation 
of student requests for various 
courses. The computer 
tabulation will be made 
available to the academic 
departments. Departments will 
then make up a regular 
schedule for the usual 
preregistration based on the 
information gained from the 
students choices expressed at 
the preferential registration. 
This procedure should give 
departments reasonably ac- 
curate data for estimating the 
number of specific courses and 
sections necessary to meet 
student needs. 

In order for the preferential 
registration to work, it is 
essential that every student 
take part. Otherwise the in- 
formation gathered will be 
meaningless. 

At the regular pre- 
registration in November, 
students will be expected to 
adhere to the course selections 
they made at the preferential 
registration in September, 
unless in the meantime they 
have completed-procedures for 
changing their curriculum. 

It should be understood by 
students and faculty that the 
new preferential registration is 
an ejqperiment. If it proves 
helpful to students and 
departments in preparing 
schedules for the spring 
semester, it will l>e continued. If 
it does not improve the 
registration procedure, the , 
Planning Commission will 
discontinue it and consider 
other measures. 

Students and faculty should 
watch the Clarion CALL and the 
Dally Bulletin for detailed 
directions related to the new 
preferential registration. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
^^^^^ Wed.. Sept. 7, 1977 



Editorially 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ... by phil frank 



Speaking 



Parking at CSC: 
Is It Fair? 

Clarion State College students hffven't always 
had to pay to park their cars legally on college 
provided parking lots. 

So why do they have to now? 

I've often wondered why students have to pay 
to use a facility that should beiree considerihg all 
the other costs of a college education such as 
tuition, room and board and books and supplies to 
name a few. Also, I've often wondered where this 
money goes, and what it is used for. 

According to Mr. John Postlewait, Director of 
Law Enforcement and Safety, abotit four years ago 
the State Legislature became very concerned with 
the amount of money being spent by the State 
Colleges. A study was made here at CSC to see how 
money could be spent more effectively. One of the 
areas covered by the study was the parking 
facilities. It was decided that the costs of building 
and maintaining parking facilities at CSC 
warranted charging students for parking 
priviledges. 

In order to build and maintain one parking 
space large enough for one motor vehicle, it costs 
36 to 37 dollars annually. This price also includes 
costs of paper for decals and recording purposes 
when a permit to park is obtained, and for the 
payment of law enforcement officers who see to the 
safety of the parked vehicle. 

Students are required to register any vehicle, 
and all vehhjles parked at CSC must display a 
current parking decal. All of thiiS is done according 
to Section 301 of the Regulations Governing the 
Parking of Vehicles at CSC. 

Rates for obtaining parking permits at CSC are 
five dollars for one semester and eight dollars for 
one year. Compared tb^ othei*>campu«esiSvpenn->. 
sylvania such as Penn State which charges almost 
eighty dollars for student parking, this is rather' 
cheap. However, other state colleges do not charge 
for parking at all. 

Now this seems strange to me. If all of the state 
schools must maintain their own parking lots, 
where do the schools who don't charge for parking 
get funds to build and repair? 

All monies paid to the Commonwealth of Penn- 
sylvania (this includes parking fees) are placed 
into the General Fund. Then allocations are made 
by the State Legislature as to where or whom the 
money goes. Thus the money paid by students to 
park may be used to build a highway or for 
whatever needs to be done within the state. Four or 
five years ago it was possible for the state colleges 
and other organizations to keep money paid to the 
state, but intended for their use. Now, this is not the 
case, as the State Legislature requires placing the 
money into the General Fund. 

Mr. Postlewait also stated that the faculty at 
CSC park free of charge. Indiana State University 
once tried to charge its faculty, but gave it up when 
the faculty's union intervened. 

Many students have complained about the 
parking situation at CSC. I, for one, have never 
needed a parking facility as I do not own a car or 
have one available for my use. I feel that anyone 
who is strongly opposed to paying for the use of a 
parking space should find out for himself what the 
money is used for rather than just talking to hear 
his own voice. 

h 4 




^COLLEGE MEDIA SERVlCE%-BOX 9411-BSRKELEY CA 94709 

Renovations Completed 



The Maintenance Depart- 
ment of CSC planned and 
completed many projects this' 
summer. 

Interior decorating begun on 
the Chapel last semester after 
the fire which gutted the stage 
area has been ^mpleted. Also, 
interior work was done on 
Music Hall and Riemer Student 
Center. Other building im- 
provements included trim 
painting on Stevens, Music and 
Davis Halls. The flooding 
problem in the basement of 
Davis has been corrected by in- 
stalling a storm sewer between 
Davis and Tippin Gymnasium. 

Music practice rooms are 
under construction in the 




MEN'S 

JEWELRY IS 

NOW GULLED 

CK4IN! 

and they love It! 
by SNMaet* 

Three cheere tor the man 
who's tcrt«en <Mi a whole 
now fashion lookf A touch 
of chain tor a ftesh and 
free feolh>g . . . of homo in 
leisure or nx>ro tormol 
tinnos. Sfylos in 12 Karat 
GoldHNedorStoifting 
SIVof pricod ftom $1 f 96 to 
$50.00. By SweotI 

PmIA.Wmvm' 




basement of Campbell Hall. 

Along with the regular 
maintenance and repaft* of 
parfcbig facilities and roads on 
the campus, the road behind 
Becht Hall has been widened for 
safety precautions. The parking 
lot behhid Becht has been 
eliminated, and the area will be 
used for an excess area for 
loading and unloading. 

In order to compensate for 
the lacic of parking in that area, 
the parking lot across Wood 
Street has been expanded. 

Paths were paved through 
People's Park and the bas- 
ketball courts by Wilkinson and 
various parking lots were 
resealed. The tennis courts by 
Wilkinson were resurfaced. 

In all more than $60,000 was 
spent this summer on the 
maintenance of the campus. 



Archoeology 
Assoc. 

Orgonizationoi 
Wtg. 

WAlnesdoy, Sept. 7 
ot 7 p.in. in 220 
Dovis. 
New members welcomel 



Blank Heads 
Venango 

Charles L. Blanic, former 
assistant to the Associate 
Superintendent of Education, 
Kirkwood Community College, 
has been named administrator 
at Venango Campus of Clarion 
State College, Oil City, effective 
August 27, according to an 
announcement by Dr. Clayton 
L. Sommers, college president. 

Dr. Sommers presented 
Blank's nomination to the 
College Board of Trustees at the 
Board's meeting, August 25. 
Blank was an instructor in U. S. 
History at University High 
School, Iowa City, la.; in- 
structor in the University of 
Iowa Upward Bound Program 
for two summers; as well as 
instructor in U. S. History 
department head of Social 
Sciences aod director of 
Veterans Upward Bound and 
assistant to the Director of 
Credit Programs , all at Kirk- 
wood Community CoUege. He's 
'also active in community af- 
fairs. 



He is a frequent public 
speaker on topics related to U. 
S. History and current social 
and educational issues and has 
been an occasional contributor 
to the editorial page of the 
Cedar Rapids Gazette. 



THE CALL—Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Wed., Sept 7, 1977 Page 3 



Classes 
scheduled 
to be held 
Labor Day, 

September 5, 

1977 
will be held 

Friday, 

September 9, 

1977 of that 
same week. 



The Oarion Call 



Office: 9—m 1, Itarvey IM 
CI«lMiSl«t»C«lliif« 

STAFF 



HMMt •14.22ft-«0t0 Ext. 22f 
H2I4 



Editor-m-Ghief Mollie Bungard 

Mews Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra A mbrose 
Sports Editor jim Carlson 

Business Manager J ohn Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 
Gircviation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographeis John Stunda 

Librarian 

S*tW LauraJne Jones 

Jim Harrison, Sue Kownsfcy. Kim Weibel. Rick 
ftemtt. Anita Ungte. Mike McNulty. Bill 
Ussnty. Ron McMaiion. Ann Wition, Tom 
Crowley. Bob Hopkins. Tom Piccirilli, Wanda 
T^rtor. Charlotte Robinson. 



Advisor 



Vacant 



POLICY 



i.tai 

l*Mra 



MmmSNTID KM NATIONAL AOVnTUWC BY 

NmmmmI Echmtionai Advettitiag Services. lac. 
itO LcBinctM A*«.. N*m Vorfc. N. V. 10017 




Campus Crier 



// 



WCCB FEATURES 

Wednesday, Sept. 7 — Flora 
Purin, "Nothing will be as it 
was. . ." 

Thursday, Sept. 8 — Jesse 
Colins Young, "Love on the 
Wind." 

Friday, Sept. 9 — Santana, 
"Abraxas." 

Monday, Sept. 12 — Greg 
AUman, "Playin' up a Storm." 

Tuesday, Sept. 13 — Bonnie 
Riatt, "Sweet Forgiveness." 

Also WCCB will be par- 
ticipating in Activities Day on 
Sept. 11 and ten ( 10) albums will 
be given away in Just three (3) 
hours from 1 p.m. until 4 p.m. 

CALENDAR 

Thursday, Sept. 8 — Drop- 
A(Jki ends at 4 : 30 p.m. 



Saturday, Sept. 10 — Center 
Board Get-acquainted Dance 
(Riemer) 9-12 p.m. Cross- 
country, Grove City (A). 

Sunday, Sept. 11 - Movie, 
"Murder by Death" sponsored 
by IFC/Panhel (MB 
Auditorium) 7 p.m. Mini- 
concert (Center Campus) 1-4 
p.m. Activities Fair, (Center 
Campus), 1-4 p.m. Campus 
Picnic, (Center Campus), 4-6 
p.m. 

Tuesday, Sept. 13 — Rosh 
Hashanah. 

The CSC Intercollegiate 
Bowling team is forming for 
another year of competition. 
This coeducational activity is 
open to all interested persons, 
with the highest 11 averages 
making up the team roster. 



Greek News 



FRATERNITIES 

THETA XI 

The brothers of Theta Xi 
would like to welcome everyone 
back to Clarion. We also invite 
all freshmen to stop by our 
house on 36 Greenville Avenue 
(across from Peirce) and meet 
the brothers. 

Over the summer many of us 
were busy with house im- 
provements which included 
painting the. house and 
repairing the back porch. We 
are presently working to get 
ready for rush. 

On Labor Day, an active- 
alumni picnic was held at North 
Park in Pittsburgh and was 
followed by the Pirate-Philly 
d(Hible-header at Three Rivers 
Stadium. The event was a great 
success with many older alumni 
in attendence. 

Good luck to all this semester 
from Theta Xi. 

SOROITIES 

DELTA ZETA 

The sisters of Delta Zeta 
woald like to welcome everyone 
back for the fall semester. We 
hope everyone had a most 
enjoyable summer. 

Over the summer the sisters 
raffled off a ten-speed bicycle. 
Our president, Kim Rilling 
attended the Delta Zeta 
National Convention in 
Columbus, Ohio. Many 
renovations were made on our 
chapter room. Congratulations 
to our advisor, Mrs. Paul 
Lennon, the former Miss Lois 
Mushrush, on her recent 
marriage, and to our sister 
Judy McHenry for being 
selected as a » national 
cheerleader instructor at 
camps all over the country. The 
cheer Judy made up was taught 
to girls all over the United 
States. She had a most en- 
joyable summer and a fulfilling 
experience. 

To start the semester off the 
sisters will be initiating their 
six new pledges of last spring. 
They will also be busy with rush 
preparations. 

We would like to wish loads of 
luck to all incoming freshmen, 
and if you're in need of 
assistance in finding your way 
around campus, come see us 
and we'll be glad to help. Our 
sutte is located on th3 third floor 
of Jefferson Apartments on 
Alain Str^t 



PHI SIGMA SIGMA 

The sisters of Phi Sigma 
Sigma welcome back all 
students and incoming fresh- 
men and hope that everyone has 
' a good semester. 

We would like to congratulate 
our new officers: Lynne 
Peterson, President; Kathi 
Cobum, Vice-President; Cyndi 
Eberhart, corresponding 
secretary; Nancy Meador, 
recording secretary; Jenny 
Rebhun, treasurer; Dawn 
Macurdy, rush chairman; 
Kathy Galla, social chairman; 
and Kathy Dengel, pledge 
mother. 

We would also like to 
congratulate our new sisters 
who helped us to receive the 
National Phi Sigma Sigma 
Chapter Progress Award at our 
1977 Convention in Philadelphia 
in August. 

Our suite is located in 58 
Campbell and all are welcome. 



Campus 

r 

Catches 



LAVAUER 

Maureen Malthaner, Phi 
Sigma Kappa Little Sister, to 
Steve Thompson, Alpha Chi Rho 

Ellen Cassino, Phi Sigma 
Sigma, to Rick Bailey, Phi 
Sigma Kappa 

Mary German, C.S.C., to 
Richard Brown, C.S.C. 
RINGS 

Kathi Carlson, Phi Sigma 
Sigma, to Steve Goodwill, 
Sigma Chi, I.U.P. 

Leslie Jantsch, Phi Sigma 
Sigma alumna, to Marty 
Jahoda, Ambridge 

Diane J. Kelley, C.S.C, to Lt. 
Jeff J. Speer, U.S.M.C,, C.S.C. 
alunnnus 

BELliS 

Joie Caldwell, Phi Sigma 
Sigma alumna, to James 
Benson, New York City 

Gail Marsh, Phi Sigma Sigma 
alumna, to Dennis Crissman, 
C.S.C. alumnus 

Judy Jackson, Phi Sigma 
Sigma alumna, to Jim Brown, 
C.S.C. alumnus 

Anita Fierst, Alpha Psi 
On^ga alumna, to Dennis 
O'Brien, Thaddeus Stevens 
Trade School alumnus^ 



The Organizational meeting 
will be held in Room 206 Davis 
Hall on Wednesday, Sept. 7, at 
5:00 p.m. The try-out bowling 
will be at Ragley's Bowl-a-rena 
on Route 322E on the following 
' two days. Try-out averages will 
be determined by rolling 12 
games on 12 different alleys for 
a total pin fall. 

Coach Fueg urges all bowlers 
to attend the first meeting. 



The Office of Carrier Plan- 
ning and Placement will hold its 
Seminar for Business and 
Lik>eral Arts seniors beginning 
Tuesday, September 13th. Dr. 
Sheriff will hold the 4:00 p.m. 
session in room 254 Carlson; 
Mr. Weaver will direct the 7:30 
p.m. session in Peirce 
Auditorium. Topics: Creden- 
tials, interviewing skills and 
techniques, resume writing. 



WCCB will have a meeting for 
all persons interested in 
becoming newscasters, news 
reporters or writers. The 
meeting will t>e held at 8:00 
p.m. on Wednesday, September 
7th in the offices of WCCB in 
Harvey Hall. 



The first Black Student Union 
meeting will be on Wednesday, 
September 7th, at 8:00 p.m. in 
Riemer. Everyone is invited. 

The Special Events Com- 
mittee of the College Center 
Board will have a meeting for 
all old and new members on 
Wednesday, September 7th at 
5:00 p.m. in 105 Riemer. 
Everyone is welcome. Come on 
and get involved! 



All organizations having a 
float in the A.L.F. must send a 
representative to the meeting 
on Thursday, September 8, at 
5:00 p.m. in 1(» Riemer. The 
last day to ^t your float theme 
and idea applications is Sep- 
tember 16th. by 5:00 p.m. No 
applications will be accepted 



after that time for any reason. 

* • • 

Clarion State College School 
of Continuing Education is 
offering fall semester non- 
credit courses in French, 
German, and Italian. French 
and Italian are scheduled on the 
Clarion Campus, and German 
and Italian are offered on the 
Venango Campus. 

Traveler's French or Le 
Francais Indispensible will be 
taught by Dr. Pierre Fortis, 
Associate professor, French 
and Chairman of the Foreign 
Language Department. 

Italian on both campuses will 
be taught by Ms. Leonia 
Parker, a native Italian and 
experienced teacher. In- 
struction in German will be 
provided by Mrs. Anne Weiss, 
certified teacher of German in 
Colorado and Pennsylvania and 
a part-time instructor at C.S.C. 

For additional information 
and registration, contact 
Continuing Education, 216 
Carrier Administration 
Building, C.S.C. Phone: (814) 
226-6000 ext. 402. 



Henry Mayer, former Band 
Director and Supervisor of 
Music for the Harrison County 
Schools in Clarksburg, W.VA., 
has donated his personal music 
library of 310 band 
arrangements to the Clarion 
State College Bands. 

Dr. Stanley F. Michalski, Jr., 
Conductor of Bands and 
Professor of Music has placed 
an estimated value of $5,500 on 
the collection. Many items are 
out-of-print arrangements and 
others have a high musical 
value because of the 
distinguished composers and 
arrangers. All compositions are 
in excellent condition and many 
will be included in future 
programs of the Clarion State 
College Bands. 



STUDENT JOBS 

AVAILABLE: The Human 
Relations Planning Committee 



TEN% OFF 

First Anniversary Sale 

Knot 'n Plant 

338 Main Street 
Clarion, Pa. 

Your Macrame Supply 
and Weaving Heodquarters 

Classes Weekly 
226-4974 



of aarion State College will 
hire four students to work as 
Administrative Interns. These 
students will work on a 
professional level in the Ad- 
missions Office, the Counseling 
Center, Tutoring and Academic 
advisement, and with the 
School of Education. 

The jobs will pay $700.00 and 
students will receive one or two 
academic credits for their 
work. The objectives of the 
Human Relations Committee is 
to develop a positive en- 
vironment at Clarion for 
students regardless of their 
race, color, national origin, or 
sex. Interested students should 
contact Mr. John Shropeshire in 
the Admission-Office for Job 
applications and descriptions. 



Captain J. R. Ottaway of the 
Marine Officer Selection Office 
in Pittsburgh will be on campus 
September 6-8 to interview and 
test students who feel they are 
qualified for programs leading 
to a commission in the U.S. 
Marine Corps. Interviews and 
testing will t>e conducted in the 
foyer of Tippin Gymnasium. 
The officer program 
/'available to male freshmen, 
sophomores and Juniors is the 
Platoon Leaders Class, which 
includes both ground and 
aviation officer options. This 
program requires two 6-week 
summer training periods at 
Officer Candidates School, 
Quantico, Virginia for freshmen 
and sophomores, or one 10-week 
summer training period for 
juniors. 




SYMBOLS OF LOVE 

A permanently registered 
Keepsake diamond ring 
. . . perfection guaranteed 
in writing for clarity and 
fine white color. 

Keepsake * 

Rc(istetTd Diamond Ring» 

James Jewelers 

The Diofflond People 

614 Main St. 
CIvioii, Pa. 



tromllOOiotlO.OCO 



_X£ABC'_MAtk ■B.B.B 



THE CALL-~Clarlon State College, Pa. 
**3Se4 Wed., Sept. 7, 1977 



Band Activities Finalized 



Final plans for activities of 
the bands at Clarion State 
College for 1977-78 have l)een 
made by Dr. Stanley F. 
Michalski, Jr., conductor of 



bands, who is in his 17th year in 
that post. 

Preparations have been made 
for initial auditions and 
rehearsals for the 1977-78 



AaiVITIES DAY 
SUNDAY, SEPT. 1 1 

Plans are continuing for the Ac- 
tivities Day this coming Sunday. 
Presently 32 organizations have 
signed up to exhibit and additional 
groups may still do so in 111 Horvey 
Hall. Students should be advised 
that the exhibits and the mini-concert 
will be held in Marwick-Boyd at their 
scheduled times if the weather is 
inclement. The day's schedule is 
OS follows: 

1-4 p.m. Exhibits-sidewalk by 
Harvey or M-Boyd 

Frisbee-kiwn near Davis 
Mini-concert-behind Stevens or 

M-Boyd 
4:30-6:30 p.m. Picnic at Ral- 
ston Field - There will be no food ser- 
vice in Chondler unless this is rained 
out. 

7:00 p.m. Movie - "Murder by 
Death'' in M-Boyd Auditorium. 

An interesting day is planned 
and beautiful weather ordered- 
why not plan to take part? 




/ 




Rooitt 



^ Boord$ 







Empty 
Pockets 



Get some vahie for 
your dolhr at 



Bi"y Jo 



Jeans 



Reg. $16 -$25 

Our Price $8 — $12 

Fall tops for Guys & Gals 
Brands like Lee, Organically Grown, 

Big Smith 



Golden Eagle Marching Band, 
•with 135 students reporting 
August 29 for the first 
rehearsal. This group has been 
selected from 185 students 
contacted throughout Penn- 
sylvania and six surrounding 
states relative to membership 
in the organization which has 
gained a reputation as one of 
the best of its kind in the state. 

On the initial day, auditions 
will be held for a 120 piece 
complement of musicians, 
managers, photographers, 
announcers, and band front. 
Among those auditioning will be 
the 65 returning upperclassmen 
in addition to the freshmen, 
transfer student£ or upper 
classmen trying out for the first 
time. 

After auditons held in May 
and periodically during the 
summer, the 110 playing 
musicians will make the CSC 
Golden Eagle Marching Band 
one of the largest among 
colleges in Pennsylvania. Its 
continuous growth has been due 
to increased interest in musical 
performance at Clarion, 
enrollment in music education 
degree programs, and the 
addition of professional per- 
sonnel to assist with the band 
program. 

Assisting Dr. Michalski is 
Lawrence Wells, instructor of 
Percussion and Assistant 
Conductor of Bands. Wells also 
conducts the Percussion En- 
semble, Jazz-Lab Band, and 
teaches Percussion Techniques 
and Applied Percussion. 

Wells received the Bachelor 
of Music degree in Instrumental 
Music Education from the 
University of Idaho, and the 
Master of Music Degree in 
Percussion Performance from 
the University of Oregon. He 
has played professionally with 
the Eugene, Ore., Symphony 
Orchestra and the Idaho 
Bicentennial Orchestra at 
Kennedy Center, and as a 
timpanist with the University of 
Oregon Summer Music Festival 
orchestra and Bach Cantata 
Ordi^tra. 

In addition to performing, he 
has been active as a recitalist 
and clinician throughout 
Oregon, and is an active 
member of many professional 
organizations. 

Candidates for band drum 

Quiz Answers 

1. A 

2. B 

3. C 

4. B 

5. B 

6. A 

7. Tn» 

8. C 

9. A 

10. A 

11. C 

12. A 

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Lorena, and Victoria Eugenie 



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major will be auditoned the first 
week of school. As in the past, 
the band will travel to all away 
football games and will appear 
at all home games in addition to 
several local community func- 
tions. Several interesting half- 
time performances are being 
planned by band staff for the 
season. Shows with themes and 
appropriate music centering 
around "Recent Movie Hits," 
"Barry Manilow Show" and 
"Halloween" are being plan- 
ned. 



Third Annual Band Alumni 
Day is slated for September 24, 
during which the alumni will be 
invited to perform on the field 
at half-time of the Clarion- 
Geneva football game. Some 20 
alumni have indicated they will 
be present for the program of 
rehearsals, performances and 
receptions. 

Annual Band Parents Day is 
scheduled from October 29, 
including a full schedule of 
activities beginning with 
refreshments in the morning, 
the football game and 
culminating in other related 
activities in the afternoon and 
evening. 

Marching Band season closes 
with the annual revue in 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium, 
November 7, with a complete 



musical and marching 
presentation and a recording 
distributed to interested 
students and alumni. 

The CSC Symphonic Band is a 
skilled ensemble of 80 wind and 
percussion players, with 
membership determined by 
audition. Placement is 
dependent upon outcome of the 
audition and instrument heeds. 

Recognized for its flexibility 
and musicianship, the Sym- 
phonic Band has an extensive 
and varied repertoire, selected 
from all periods and styles of 
composition and designed to 
meet a variety of program 
responsibilities. 

During the past five years, 
the band has performed some 85 
concerts on tour throughout the 
Commonwealth. 

Featured in two main con- 
certs each year and an Annual 
Spring Tour, the Symphonic 
Band has had a number of well- 
known guest artists in recent 
years. This year's Annual 
Spring Concert will be March 15 
and will feature a work com- 
missioned by Robert Washburn. 

A tour itinerary is planned for 
April 9, 10, and 11, with concerts 
in Dallas, Wilkes-Barre, Nan- 
ticoke, Danville and Berwick. 
Plans are underway for a two- 
day ainic/Concert at Kane, in 
February. 



targum crossword 




©Edward Julius, 1974 Targum CW74-1 



ACROSS 

1 Concealed from view 
9 Kangaroo and Blood 

(abbr.) 
14 Well-paid, easy 
Jobs 

16 Nebraskan city 

17 section 

18 Quiz show 
p&rtlclpants 

19 Cotton state (abbr.) 

20 Historical records 

22 To and 

23 Egyptian tambourine 

25 Rope used to train 
horses 

26 Prefix: Mars 

27 "The falling 

down": 2 wds. 

29 Pertaining to the 

Ring operas 
31 Units of type 

(abbr.) 

33 Tranquilizers 

34 Prefix: ancient 

37 Dwell 

38 Decision makers 

40 judicata 

41 Playwright Williams 



43 Data (abbr.) 
47 Casslnl 
4d Ball clubs 

50 Frenzied 

51 Assault 

52 Small serving 

53 Silkworm 

54 Gem state 

56 Previous pro- 
prietor: 2 wds. 

59 One who refers to 

60 Gave a derisive 
smile: 2 wds. 

61 Nantes nun 

62 Those who try 

DOWN 

1 Annua! awards 

2 Hebrew poet 

3 Pete 

4 French pronoun 

5 Fiddler crab 

6 Bucolic 

7 Before this time 

8 Miss Durbin, et a1. 

9 Keystone 

10 Society of doctors 
(abbr.) 

11 Sauteed 



12 " smiles that.. 

happy": 2 wds. 

13 Barrooms 

15 Panty hose foe 
21 Library, e.g. 
24 Gunga Din's creator 
26 Spain's Dall or 

Sert 
28 Frame of mind 
30 Relieves the 

pressure 
32 Takes care of: 

2 wds. 

34 Introduction: Sp. 

35 Deny and refuse 

36 Buys (trades): 

2 wds. 

38 Branch of physics 

39 Ocean trade route: 
2 wds. 

42 Hams It up 

44 Penalty, in Paris 

45 Raise (infln. form) 

46 Minis and roaxis 

49 German aAniral and 

family 
52 Click beetle 
55 Exclamation 

57 pro nobis 

58 Unit of weight 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. S 
Wed., Sept. 7, 1977 Page 5 



Questionable Quiz 



1. According to the Grimm 
brothers' story. Sleeping 
Beauty's real name was? 

A. Briar Rose 

B. Rose Red 

C. Snow White 



2. Two taxes are included in the 
purchase price of a bottle of 
liquor. What are they? 



A. Sales tax and State tax 

B. Tax for Education and 
Emergency State tax 

C. Education tqx and Sales 
tax 

3. Who won the Womens' 
Wimbledon Tennis Tournament 
this past summer? 



A. Virginia Dare 
B.Chris Evert 
C. Virginia Wade 

4. In the movie Star Wars who 
was the Dark Lord of the Sith? 

A. Grand MoffTarkin 

B.DarthVader 



1977 GREEK WEEK RESULTS 



FRATERNITIES 

OVERALL: 

Istploco(tie) 
PhrSigma 
Theta Xi 

3rd place (tie) 
Alpha Chi Rho 
Sigma Tau 

GREEK BOWL: 

1 St place 
Phi Sigma 

2nd place 
Theta Xi 

3rd place 
Theta Chi 

GREEK OLYMPICS: 

1 St place 

Sigma Tau 
2nd place 

Phi Sigma 

3rd place 
Theta Xi 

GREEK SING: 

1 St place 

Alpha Chi Rho 
2nd place 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
3rd place 

Theta Xi 

GREEK SWIM: 

1 St place 
Theta Xi 

2nd place 
Theta Chi 

3rd place (tie) 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Alpha Sigma Chi 

GREEK BEER RACE: 

1 St place: 

Phi Sigma 
2nd place 

Sigma Tau 
3rd place 

ZPhi Sigma Kappa 



SORORITIES 

OVERALL: 

1 St place (tie) 
Alpha Sigma Tau 
Alpha Xi Delta 

3rd place 
Zeta Tau Alpha 

GREEK BOWL: 

1 st place 

Alpha Sigma Tau 
2nd place 

Delta Zeta 
3rd place 

Alpha Xi Delta 

GREEK OLYMPICS: 

1 St place 

Alpha Sigma Tau 
2nd place « 

Alpha Xi Delta 
3rd place 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

GREEK SING: 

1 St place 

Alpha Xi Delta 
2nd place 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 
3rd place 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

GREEK SWIM: 

1 st place 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 
2nd place 
3rd place 

GREEK BEER RACE: 

1 St place 

Zeta Tau Alpha 
2nd place 

Phi Sigma Sigma 
3rd place 

Alpha Xi Delta 



GREEK BANNER: 



1st place: Sigma Sigma Sigma 
2nd place: Alpha Sigma Chi 



C. Obi-Wan Kenobi 

5. Who wrote the poem 
"Richard Cory"? 

A. Simon and Garfunkel 

B. Edward Arlington 
Robinson 

C.Walt Whitman 

6. The horticultural name of this 
plant is Chlorophytum. What is 
it's pc^ular name? 

A. Spider plant 
B. Zebra plant 

C. Snake plant 



Frafli men/Trans far 
Students wlio did not re- 
ceive a FREE CAMPUS 
WELCOIME KIT. Picit 
one up ot ClionilMr off 
Commerce from 9-5 or 
Campus Ministry affter 
6:00 p.m. or plione 
226-7118. 



B s (! u R E dHVc a p t s 


SINECURE SVO M A H A 


CAESAREA nHp A N E L 


A L a'IBBa N N a LlspiF R 


R I K fKllL N G E ■IA R E 6 


S K YJI sMw A G N E R I A N 


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IIP A L A E oIIIr E S I EJH 


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I D A H oIHl ATEOWNER 


CITE RMS N E E R E D A t 


? E J i^BIe s s a Y E R 5 



7. The Scottish word Jo means 
sw^theart. True or False? 

8. What songwriter wrote the 
song, "Over There", popular 
during World War I ? 

A. Joel Grey 

B. Ira Gershwin 

C. George M. Cohan 

9. In Kievan Russia, a Zakup 
was equal to a Colonial 
American? 

A. Indentured servant 

B. Plantation owner 

C. Overseer 



10. In 1969. which team won the 
National League cham- 
pionship? 
A.NewYorkMets V 

B. Pittsburgh Pirates ^ ^' 

C. Oakland A's 



11. What was the name of the 
fort once located on the present 
site of the city of Pittsbur^^? 

A. LeBoeuf 

B. Necessity 

C. Duquesne 



12. Joe Namath endorses 
products for what company? 

A. Hamilton Beach/Dominion 

B. Gillette 

C. General Electric 
BONUS: In the book Gone With 
tbe Wind. Scarlet O'Hara ha<Ji 
three children. Can you name 
them? 




MEN'S 

JEWELRY IS 

NOWOILLED 

CHMIN! 

and they love it! 
by s^M^0t® 

Three cheers for the man 
who's taken on a whole 
new fashion look! A touch 
of chain for a fresh and 
free feeling . . at home in 
leisure or more formal 
times. Styles in 1 2 Karat 
Gold Filled or Sterling 
Silver priced from $1 1 ,95 to 
$50.00. By Sweet! 

Paul A. Weover 
Jeweler 




THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 6 Wed., Sept. 7, 1977 

WCUC'FM 
Goes on Air 

WCUC-FM, 91.7 stereo, will 
resume broadcasting Sep- 
tember 12, 1977. The 1000 watt 
station began broadcasting last 
spring, providing Clarion 
County with its first public non- 
commercial radio station. 
Offering a varied format ap- 
pealing to audiences of all ages, 
the station hosts programs of 
both an educational and en- 
tertainment nature. 

WCUC-FM is owned and 
operated by Clarion State 
College. However, the station 
encourages the community to 
contribute to its programming 
efforts. For example, this 

summer local Clarionite 

George Frazier hosted "News 

From the Backporch," a 

colorful weekly opinion show. 
Presently the station is in a 

reorganization stage and needs 

personnel in all areas; News- 
writing, public relations, traffic 

control, disc jockeys, and 

others. If you are inex- 
perienced, don't hesitate, the 

staff is setting up a training 

session designed to help you 

help us. 
Anyone desiring a copy of our 

program schedule should write: 

WCUC-FM, Davis Hall, CSC. 




This quiet summer place will be invaded by CSC students 
Sunday afternoon, September 11, for a Chandler picnic. The big 
event begins at 4:30 p.m. Preceding the campus picnic will be 



Activities Day which features representatives from various 
scnool organizations. The Activities Day program begins at 
1:00. Be there! 



There will be an organizcrtional meeKng for all of those interested 
in working on the Clarion CALL on Wednesday, September 7 at 
7 p.m. in the Clarion CALL office, Harvey Hall. The CALL is in need 
of feature writers, sports writers, news writers, and photographers. 

Anvone interested is wekomel 




One out of every three Marine Corps officers 
is in aviation. And we're looking for more 
good men to join them. Men who will fly some 
of the world's most exciting aircraft, as 
members of the world's finest air-ground 
team. If you're in college now, look into our 
PLC-Aviation program. There's no better 
time— and no better way— to get started 

THE MARINB ARE LOOKING 
F0RAFEW6000MEN. 

Call 800-423-2600, toll free 

Clarion State College 
Visit th* Morin* Corps Officer 
S«toction Tvom September 6-8 




Widest 
selection 




DORIA 

We have the most com- 
plete collection of Art- 
Carved wedding rings. 
You'll find one to per- 
fectly express your love, 
your individuality. Visit 
us soon. 

cylrt Carved 



Hugh M. Owens 

Jeweler 

Garby Theater Building 
' My 40th VeaV ' 




THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 7, 1977 Page 7 



I u 



' 



The basic C^C student during a skull session. It's time once 
again to get into the academic "swing of tilings" here at tiie 
college on the hill. All tbt one-liners go into effect such as yon 
gotta want it and you gotta get in to it llite could also be a 
worried footlwll frfayer from Delaware State as a slight look of 
fMlit i^ ienl^MMiMfei Blit^ regardless who it is, "youHl have 
Jhat." 



Clarion "11" Hearing Opener 



By JIM CARLSON 

The Multiple I, the Pro-Set, 
the Houston Veer, the Delaware 
Wing-T, the Slot I, the Option. 

What are these, breakfast 
foods? Wrong! These are the 
names of the various types of 
offense that opposing teams will 
be running at Clarion's gridders 
this fall. 

Coach Al Jaclcs, who has a 14 
season record of 87-36-4, is back 
for another try to bring the 
Western Division laurels of the 
Pennsylvania Conference to the 
college on the hill. 

As all (^timists say, this 
could be the year. With 24 let- 
termen and 16 starters retur- 
ning the hopes are once again 
high. Captains Ed Amdt and 
Jay Dellostretto wUI lead the 
Golden Eagles hito the part of 
the schedule that "counts" 
beghmhig OctdDer 8, as ttie 
Bald Eagles of Lock Haven 
hivade the 4,000 seat Memorial 



Stadium for homecoming 
festivities. 

Clarion edged the Haven last 
year, 9-6, in a mud filled game 
before blasting Edinboro on 
Homecoming Day. A see-saw 
game. Clarion saw a 20-18 lead 
die with about a minute left as 
Howard Hackley, a fast Scot 
split end, hauled in a long TC 
bomb to shatter the Eagles 
weekend. 

Edinboro also follows Lock 
Haven on the card this year, 
and then comes Indiana, 
California, Shippensburg, and 
Slippery Rock. 

Indiana upset the Eagles last 
year, 16-14, before the 'Eagle 
eleven came back to bounce 
California, 24-0, and nip the 
sliip. 29-26. The fbial game of 
'76. however, saw arch-iwmisis 
Slij^iy Rock, down Clarion, 
14-10. 

The '77 opener, a week 
Saturday, is with Delaware 
State, a team the Eagles 



whitewashed 16-0 last year. 
Geneva, a home game, and 
West Liberty follow Delaware 
State on the schedule card. 

The versatile Captain 
Dellostretto, who's played and 
played well at the defensive 
back and wide receiver 
position, will line up at running 



back this season and figures 
highly in the smooth operation 
of the Delaware Wing-T of- 
fensive set-up. 

Who will be directing the 
wing-T is a question. Bob 
Beatty looks nice, but Dave 
Skok is a definite contender. 

Defensively, the Eagles run a 



fine down linemen, three line- 
backer defense (5-3) and its led 
by Arndt, Mike Miloser, and 
Mike Greiner. 

Fall pre-season practice is 
always a long affair, ' since 
August 22 to September 17 is no 
short span of time. The Eagles 
should be ready. 



Coach 'D' to be Clinician 



Football is around tlie corner and some actkin shots from last 
year try to instill the football mood for 77. At left Bob Beatty 
dives for the extra yard while, below, Marty Grichor sheds an 
offensive lineman to try to make a tackle. At lower left Coach Al 
Jadu tiiinks. 



Clarion State College's head 
basketball coach Joe De- 
Gregorio is one of seven visiting 
clinicians scheduled to par- 
ticipate in the Ninth Annual Pitt 
Basketball Clinic at the 
University of Pittsburgh, 
Saturday, October 1. 

DeGregorio, who will be 
featured in a 12:45 to 1:45 
session on the Passing Game, 
was Coach of tlie Year in 1976-77 
in District 18, NALA and NCAA 
Division II after winning in his 
thfa*d year at CSC the Western 
Division of the Pennsylvania 
Conference, tlie District 18 
Championship, and advancing 
to the second round of the NAIA 
nationals in Kansas City in- 
posting a 27-3 record, the most 
games ever won in a sUigle 



season by a Clarion basketball 
team. 

Clarion's strong performance 
at Kansas City after a 25-year 
absence, coupled with their fine 
regular season and statewide 
showhig, earned them 11th 
place in the NCAA poll and 
ninth in the NAIA. 

Hosted by Pitt basketball 
Head Coach Tim Ggurich, the 
one day affair will feature 
lectures, demonstrations by 
Pitt players, doughnut and 
coffee breaks, a buffet lunch, 
equipment displays, prizes, a 



staff T-shirt and a Pitt clip- 
board and notebook for the 
visitors. 

Otlier visiting clinicians for 
the pre-season affair are Dave 
Maloney, Carnegie-Mellon 
University; Jack Greynolds, 
Barberton (Ohio) High School; 
Joey Goldenberg, West High 
Sciiool, Philadelphia; Jerry 
Conboy, Pohit Park College, 
Pittsburgh; Dick Black, Mt. 
Lebannon Hi^ School, Pitts- 
burgh and Marty Benkovic 
Steelton High School, Harris- 
burg area. 




Sept. 17 CSC at Delaware State 
Sept. 24 CSC Hofto Geneva 
Oct. 1 CSC at West Uberty 







INDIVIDUAL EVENTS SPEAKING TEAM 

is having a meeting for ail those interested 
in joining on Wednesday, September 7 at 
7 p.m. in the multi-purpose room in Marwick- 
Boyd. 




CSOAOflAL JACKS 



RAG SHOP 

Finest in young mens fashions 

530 Main Street 
next to Campus Shoes 



.iX 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Pages 



Wed., Sept. 7, 1977 



Schalles, Seufert 

Urael, Weaver 
Represent CSC 

At Bulgaria 



Athletes and coaches of 
Clarion State College expanded 
their recognition to an in- 
ternational scale as a former 
wrestler won a gold medal and 
former woman diver placed 
fourth at the World University 
Games in Sofia. Bulgaria, 
August 17-28. 

Wade Schalles, who 
graduated in 1974, and is 
currently head wrestling coach 
at Clemson, pinned a Canadian 
in :21, won over a Yugoslavian 
who was disqualified for 
stalling, pinned an East Ger- 
man in 1:26, pinned a 
Mongolian in 2:56, pinned a 
Russian in :31 and decisioned 
the favorite, a Bulgarian, 16-6. 

Schalles, who was a two time 
national champion and has 
broken nearly every collegiate 
record at state and national 
levels was named outstanding 
wrestler for the World 
University Games. 

Placing fourth in three meter 
women's diving was Chris 
Seufert, who originally at- 
tended Clarion but is currently 
diving for the University of 
Michigan. Miss Seufert earned 
her way as a large college 
diving champion after training 
with CSC Diving Coach Don 
Leas, who was also coach for 
the diving events at the Games. 

Leas' divers took three 
medals as Kent Vosler. Ohio 
State, became ten meter 
champion with a gold medal; 
Brian Bungum, Indiana 
University, took third place on 
the ten meter tower with a 
bronze medal and Barbara 
Weinstein, Ohio State, won a 
bronze for placing third on the 
ten meter tward in the women's 

event. 
Leas also said that the United 



States was second in medals in 
the swimming events, just 
behind Russia, with the U.S. 
swimmers garnering over 20 
medals. 

He said the United States beat 
Bulgaria on the strength 
swimming, diving and 
basketball. 

Ernestine Weaver's gym- 
nasts were fourth as a tern in 
the women's gymnastics events 
coached by Mrs. Weaver. 

Russia was first, Rumania 
second, and Bulgaria, third. 

Placing fourth in the vault 
and sixty on the beam was 
Kolleen Casey, Southwest 
Missouri State University fresh- 
man and St. Paul, Minn., 
native. Ms. Casey was seventh 
all-around. 

Connie Jo Israel, CSC senior, 
of Ames, la., placed seventh on 
the uneven parallel bars, while 
Ann Carr, of Penn State, was 
eighth in floor exercise. 

"This was the first time we 
had placed someone in every 
event," said Mrs. Weaver. She 
noted that the first places went 
mostly to the Jlussians, and a 
few to the Rumanians. 

She deplored the fact that 14 
out of 20 judges were from 
Bulgaria, with only two judges 
from non-Communist countries. 

Over 4,500 athletes from 90 
countries participated in the 
World Games, and the fact that 
Clarion had two of the coaching 
spots may be some kind of 
record for a small college. 

In 1979 the World University 
Games will be in Mexico, the 
first time for that event in the 
Western Hemisphere. 



Swimming, Tennis, 
Fitness Offered 



Learn some new skills, refine 
old ones, or just get in shape 
through Continuing Education 
at CSC. Four programs are 
offered during the fall semes- 
ter: Swimming, beginning and 
intermediate tennis, and phys- 
ical fitness. 

The on-going Learn to Swim 
program taught by the National 
Championship Women's Swim 
Team, under the direction of its 
coach. Carol Clay, will meet 
Mondays and Wednesdays at 
6:00 and 6:45 p. m. Starting on 
September 12. the course will 
continue for five weeks. This 
program features near one-to- 
one instruction and is open to all 
ages, two through adults 

Physical Fitness is a program 
designed for individual fitness 
needs and continuing fitness for 
life. Workout sessions will be 
held on Mondays and Wednes- 
days for five weeks from 5:00 to 
6:00 p. m. The instruction is by 
Norbet and Beverly 
Baschnagel. 

Tennis, the sport that more 
and more people are enjoying 



each day, is offered in two 
sections: beginning section at 
6:00 p. m. and intermediate at 
8:00 p. m. on Mondays starting 
on September 12th. The sessions 
will meet on five consecutive 
Mondays under the direction of 
Nort)ert Baschnagel, Assistant 
Professor Health and Physical 
Education. 

For additional information 
and registration, contact 
Continuing Education. 216 
Carrier Administration 
Building, Clarion State College. 
Phone (814) 226-6000, ext. 
402. 



Meeting of oil 


or- 


gonizotions who 


ore 


entering a float 


in 


A.l.F. Parqde 


on 


Thursdoy, Sept. 


8, 


ot 5 p.ni. in 


105 


Riemer. 






JAY DELLOSTRETTO LOOKS TO THE COMING SEASON 




I s nil' \K 1 Ml N I ot III \l I II, 

I m I VI IO\ \\l)\\ M I XKI 

ISiMt. Ili'.illh Vr, I. V 



are you sure 
you know 

what family 

planning 

is all 

about? 

It \()ii think faiiiil.N pUinninf; iii(.-an!> 

Liking ini-usiirc-s to prcvom 

mi\s aiiti'd prt-jjiiam ics . . . voirri' 

i)nl\ pjriiullv rijjht. I'dniilv 

pl.tiiiiiii>{ doc-s hi-lp > ()u havi- 

ihililii-n \\ hi-n v<ni want ihi-tij . . . 

tail .ittoril thi-m tho hcsi . . . ami 

tail lovf them thi' most. 

lUil <ii<l \<)u know it also iiu-ans: 

• improving the health ot inothtT and baby 

• iminseliiin men on their role anil re»p<»n- 
sihiliiN in taniilv planning. 

s 

• heipinji LOtiples v\ ho want to hav«; iHildren 
hut tan"!. 'i -'• / . 

•. ;[~ v'-' 

• counsel in t; voiin^ pe«>plf ui>ollt'^tiovl^j|iJ\ inf> 
.1 habv can altei i their health aiM'th^jT' Ijvcs. 

Be sure \'(ui know A I.I. about taiiiMV'jil^tiVninx 
it m eans nmre t^han^ou ntay have th taijy trt. 

All these services are available fr«Jin iht family planning 
clinic in voiir coniniunil> . \(>ur local health deparinieni 
«»r y»»ur own ph\ sician. 





axuon 




Vol. 49, No. 3 



ri.ARlON STATE COLLEGE-CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Thursday, Sept. 15, 1977 



New Vice President 
Elected to Senate 



ByBETHPAUfER 

and 

BERNADETTE KOWALSKl 

The Student Senate held a 
meeting on September 12, at 
Riemer Center. The meeting 
was called to order by 
President Malthaner. Members 
of the Student Senate for this 
semester are Dave Bell, Kelly 
Brown, Marcus Cutrone, Carol 
Dushac, Gregg Kazor, Carol 
Landau, Joe Morrone, Maureen 
McCartney, Melanie Murray, 
Mark Osterman, Bob O'Toole, 
Craig Snodgrass, and Buddy 
Termin. 

Jack Nudenthal, former vice 
president of the senate did not 
return to Clarion this semester. 
Therefore, it was necessary to 
elect a new vice president. 
Kelly Brown, Carol Dushac, 
and Greg Kazor were all 
nominated for the position. 
Brown, a senior majoring in 
Social Sciences, a member of 
the Senate finance committee 
and a representative to the 
faculty senate was elected to 
serve the vice presidential 

office. 

The chairperson on the 
committee on committees, 
Maureen McCartney an- 
nounced these openings on the 
following committees: Finance, 
one; Committee on Com- 
mittees, one; Presidential 
Student Advisory Board, four; 
Middle Board, Final Board, and 
Organizational Board have 
openings also. Anyone in- 
terested in these committees 
should fill out an application at 
the Student Senate office, 232 
Egbert Hall, by Monday, 
September 19, before noon. 

The Finance Committee then 
moved, per the request of the 
CSA Auditors, that the 
bookstore manager be per- 



mitted to write off bad 
bookstore accounts when he 
feels certain accounts have 
become uncollectable. The 
motion carried 12-1-0. This 
action does not mean that the 
bookstore manager will not 
continue trying to collect on 
these accounts; however, they 
will no longer be recorded as 
assets for the associations. 
Concerning this, Morrone 
moved that a legal lein, if there 
is no charge, be put on all 
delinquent CSA accounts after a 
reasonable length of time by 
Mr. Krull. 

This motion was tabled until 
the Finance committee can look 
into all legal implications. Mr. 
Krull reported that there is 
$15,997 in the contingency fund. 
Malthaner announced that 
the lengthened gym hours will 
begin October first. The gym 
will be opened until 11 p.m. 
Mondays through Fridays, and 
between 5 and 9 p.m. on Sun- 
days. Library hours have 
already been extended for 
finals week. During these 
times, the library wUl be open 
from 7:30 to 11:00 p.m. 

Dr. Nair, Vice president for 
student affairs, brought up a 
proposal from Dr. Still con- 
cerning the fall calendar. The 
fall calendar provides that final 
examinations begin December 
17, and end at 5:50 p.m., on 
December 23. Finals ending 
that late means that some 
students will not be able to 
leave the residence halls or 
their in - town residencies until 
December 24, and given the 
limited transportation, out of 
Clarion, they may not reach 
their homes until Christmas 

Eve. 

The Senators were asked to 
consider the possibility of 
eliminating Readmg Day and 
beginning finals on Friday 



rather than Saturday. By doing 
so, all students would be able to 
-leave CSC on December 22. 
Brown moved to accept this 
proposal and it carried 11-2-0. 
This will now be considered by 
administration and a final 
decision will be announced at a 
later date. 

Two members from the 
College Center Board, Chris 
Zifchak and Mark Demich, 
reported the breakdown of their 
budget and answered questions 
the senators had. Anyone 
having questions concerning 
Center Board is invited to the 
Board meetings or asked to stop 
by 103 Riemer. 

Under old business, Bell 
brought up the problem of 
parking on campus. Reasons 
were given as to why parking 
decals and tickets are given. If 
anyone has questions con- 
cerning this, contact Senator 
Bell or Law Enforcement. 

The use of the gym by non - 
college students was raised by 
Dushac. Osterman moved that 
Dushac and Termin look into 
the matter. 

The next senate meeting will 
be held Monday, September 19, 
at 7 p.m. in 105 Riemer. Anyone 
interested may attend. 




CLARION'S ACJnVlTY DAY was held last Sunday to promote 
interest in campus happenings. All coUege groups had toe 
opportunity to describe their organizations. (Photo by Keith 
Ward). 



Class Policy 
Explained 



Courses at CSC are in their 
third week, and already 
students have been skipping 
classes. For those of you who 
are unaware of the college's 
class attendance policy, it 
might be a good idea to read 
these rules, reprinted from the 
college catalog. 

The policy states that the 



to be 



The Hostage' 
performed at Clarion 



By CATHY KUSTIN 

The Hostage, by Brendan 
Behan will be performed in the 
CSC Multi - Purpose room on 
September 20-24 at 8:30 p.m. 
The play is set in a disreputable 
Dublin lodging house, where a 
young Cockney soldier is being 
held as hostage in reprisal for 




THE MUSICAL (»OUP, CHURCH STREET, kept CSC 
ttvitles Day. (Photo hy Kdth Ward). 



yirtAc- 



an IRA. man who is to be 
hanged. The play is fUled with 
the teasing fun of the Irish, 
their rollicking songs and 
ballads. 

Directed by Dr. Bob 
Copeland, technically advised 
by Dr. Mary Hardwick, and 
assisted by Megan Murphy, The 
Hostage will be performed by 
the following CSC students: 
Hugh Hinzman, Annie Stam- 
baugh, George Lakes, Tracey 
Routman, Lynne Hamilton, 
Larry Barrett, Al Latronica, 
Tom Dougherty, Gayle 
Jackson, Joe Colligan, Shirley 
Fisher, Mark Metzler, Jim 
Coyne, Dean Morris, Darrell 
Paul, and David Green. 

In addition to The Hostage the 
CSC theater department has 
quite a lineup of dramatic 
productions for the fall and 
spring semesters. On 
November 15-19, The Glass 
Menagerie will be periormed. 
On December 2 and 3, the 
Student Directed One Acts will 
be presented in the Little 
Theater. BfASH will be per- 
formed February 14-18. The 
final scheduled production will 
be a Broadway Musical, April 
'25-29. For ticket information 
about Tlw Hostage call 226^000, 
Ext. 393 or 394. 



college recognizes that the 
grade the student earns in a 
course should be a measure of 
comprehension and 
achievement. Regular class 
attendance usually promotes 
both of these goals. Therefore, 
the concept here is that the 
student has the responsibility 
for regular class attendance 
whenever possible. It is un- 
derstood that a decision to be 
absent from regularly 
scheduled classes, for whatever 
reason, does not excuse the 
student from responsibility for 
examinations, knowledge of 
assignments, or the learning to 
be facilitated by the class. 

Absence due to an assigned 
field trip or other official 
college business wUl constitute 
excused absence with makeup 
privileges. Otherwise, make-up 
of class work or examinations is 
at the discretion of the in- 
structor. The policy is ad- 
ministered at the student - in- 
structor level. 

Obviously the statement 
means that Iwth instructors and 
students are to handle the at- 
tendance matter rationally. 
Students do not have license to 
miss classes and examinations 
without limit. Faculty can not 
justify failing students simply 
because they miss class. 
However, class attendance is 
likely to be related to 
satisfactory achievement in 
various aspects of the course 
evaluation. In courses in which 
objectives are in part achieved 
by participation in and listening 
to discussion and a portion of 
the course mark is based upon 
such participation, attendance 
may be a major factor in a 
grade. If course evaluation is 
based totally on tests and 
papers, it is surely possible for 
a student to achieve a 
satisfactory grade without 
attendance being a con- 
8ideratl<m. 



THE CALU-aarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
•*■«« 2 Thuraday, Sept. 15, 1»77 



Ed 



Letters to the Editor 



Speaking S^^ 



Increases 



Looking at Jimmy's 
First Eiglit Months 

I like Jimmy Carter. 

From the first day that I ever heard of him, I felt 
that there was something unique about him. I was 
convinced that he would make an outstanding 
President. Now only eight months after taking 
office, he's proven that he is capable of running this 
country in an admirable fashion. 

Take a look at what he has done since he took the 
Presidential oath last January. His first major 
action upon assuming his role as President was to 
pardon all the Vietnam draft evaders. Along with 
this he launched a study concerning miUtary 
deserters. This in itself was an interesting con- 
troversy. Many people thought that he was con- 
doning the actions of those who refused to fight. 
Actually as he put it in the first Great Debate on 
Sept. 23, 1976, he was forgiving them. The point 
being that you should forgive others' actions . It's 
not important whether those actions are right or 
wrong. 

Mr. Carter has already begun revising the 
bureaucratic structure of the Federal Government. 
By instituting zero - base budgeting (which he used 
in Georgia while governor) he plans to get rid of all 
obsolete programs within the government. 

During his campaign Mr. Carter also stated that 
he would like to pursue the normalization of 
relationships with the People's Republic of China. 
In early September Secretary of State, Cyrus 
Vance, went to Communist China and held some 
satisfying talks with that country's new leader, 
Chairman Hau Kuo-feng. 

Recently a new Panama Canal treaty was signed 
which establishes new agreements concerning 
responsibilities for and ownership of the canal 
between the United States and Panamanian 
governments. It has yet to be passed by the Senate. 
Along with carrying out a lot of his promises he 
has made some blunders such as promising a 50 
dollar tax reimbursement to taxpayers that he 
finally could not get the money from Congress for 
and now a controversy rages over Bert Lance, Mr. 
Carter's budget director. The President's in- 
volvement with these things has placed him on the 
defensive in the public's eye. 

The point is that every politician from day one 
has to watch each move he makes because that 
person knows that the eyes of America and every 
other nation on this earth are on him. People are 
ready to pounce on any irregularity in procedure or 
judgment especially since Watergate. This makes 
it doubly hard for a politician or any person in- 
volved with the government to be effective. They 
have to be careful about whose toes they might trod 
on, whose back they might be scratching, who they 
might hurt, who might hurt them, etc. Sometimes I 
wonder how anything ever gets done at all. 

I won't deny that some governmental figures 
have been involved in some scandoious occurances. 
I do feel that the majority of our politicians whether 
they are on a state or Federal level are con- 
scientious and hardworking. Most take an office 
because they feel that they can do a good job in that 
capacity, and most do a good job. 

Well, Jimmy Carter has a little over three years 
to show whether or not he can handle the 
Presidency of the United States. With the con- 
fidence he has gained from knowing Jesus Christ, 
I'm sure he'll be able to do it. Only time will tell. 

M.B. 



Dear Editor, 

The Commonwealth 
Association of students would 
like to talce this time to welcome 
all students, who could afford it, 
back to this campus. Many 
students did not make it back to 
Clarion or the other 13 state 
colleges and universities 
because of a slight tuition in- 
crease. Fortunately, for the 
ones of us who returned, it was 
only a slight increase; however, 
it did take its toll. The increase 
could have been worse. 

Before the state had a budget 
this summer. Governor Milton 
Shapp said in his Address to the 
General Assembly, "Students 
at our state colleges and In- 
diana University will likely face 
a tuition increase of $150 a 
year." We are all aware that 
the tuition increase was only $50 
a year, but there is no 
guarantee that there will not be 



Penpals 
Wanted 



Dear Editor, 

My name is Larry Cohen, and 
I'm an inmate at the Wallkill 
Correctional Facility in New 
York. This being my first time 
In prison, I'm hoping that there 
might be a few students wUling 
to correspond with me and help 
ease the tension and loneliness. 
Please send any letters to: 
Mr. Larry Cohen, No. 12605 
BoxG 

Wallkill C.F., New York 
12589 

Thanks for a helping hand. 

Larry Cohen 

(No, this isn't a joke. It's a 
human being fearing loneliness. 
We think it's a good idea — 
Editor). 

FRANKLY SPEAKING by phil frann 



DON'T ASK Am Q0BSliOt\lSli 

JiSTTtiLMB-ARE't^BOuf 

^ Vltm/^ Y£T?4WP 

}/iHAT ARE mer DOING 

4ax/r PRAFT RBSISI^RSP 



1977 
YEARBOOKS 

will be distri- 
buted Thursday 
and Friday, Sept. 
15-16 from 9 a.m. 
to 5 p.m. in room 
15 Harvey, Year- 
book office. 



an additional tuition increase in 
January. So the tuition fight 
goes on. 

CAS and its lobbyists will 
continue to fight for the rights of 



students and the preservation of 
higher education. Help us, help 
you ... JOIN THE FIGHT. 

Thank you, 
Judy Fugagli 



The Editorial Staff 

of The Call would 
like to thank all 
who were here for 
the meeting last 
Wednesday. 

Any student who is 
still interested in 
working on The Call 
can stop in The Call 
office anytime. 




The Oarion Call 

^^^V*^ '' "**•" ••^' ""WW' •14.M6.4080 iKt. 229 
CI«iM Stirt* Cdlne, Oorlwi, PMiiisylv«ii« 16214 



STAFF 



Editor-in-Chief 
News Editor 
Feature Editor 
Sports Editor 



Mollie Bungard 
LeeAnne Yingling 
Cassandra Ambrose 
Jim Carlson 
Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers John Stunda 



Advisor 



Vacant 



POLICY 

Vm Clwiw OM k pikUAu i mnry ««4- 

to K- 



Keith Ward 
Lauraine Jones 



Librarian 

Staff ^^ 

Jim Harrison, Sue Kovensky, Kim Weibel Rick 
weaver. Anita Lingle. Mike McNulty Bill 
Lisanty. Ron McMahon. Ann Wilson Tom 
Crowley. Bob Hopkins. Tom Piccirillt, Wanda 

KkkiKp"! ""r^"*"^ Bemadette 
ftowaiski, Beth Palmer. Denny Noble. 



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■ EP«EStNTCD FOU NATIONAL ADVFKTISINC BY 

National Educational Advertising Servicei, Inc. 

J«0 Lcsinccon Ave., Nr» York. N. Y. I00I7 



I <i 



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jlillili 



At Issue 



Each week "At Issue" Im- 
partially questions 50 randomly 
selected students. 

The topic "At Issue" this 
week concerns the advisor 
system. The Student Handt>ook 
states that the advisor's duty is 
■to assist a student in meeting 
the graduation requirements 




"You only get out of the adviMr 
what you put Into him. If you 
are going to try to get to know 
your advisor and he Ukewlae, 
tbra things should work out In 
my four years here I've been 
satisfied with the system." 




BOO ODaQBflS null 
BBDDD OOQ SQCinEI 



DDO 



anm 



BQQBfD atDR CifiaflH 



DBB BIQJSaflClQ Oliul 



and offer advise when the 
student indicates the need. In 
our survey we asked the 
following question: "Do you 
feel that the present advisor 
system is serving the students 
adequately?" Why or why 
not?" 
The majority, 56 per cent, 



"No. Moat of them don't even 
want to take the time. I've had 
ttiree already, and they keep 
<|iilttliig. How can they his^ one 
If Uiey keep leaving?" 




"Yes, I got a new advisor. He's 
suggestive, understanding, and 
fklendly. He's especially willing 
to help with scholastic 
problems." 



was not satisfied with the 
current advisor system while 42 
per cent felt that their advisor 
was doing an adequate job. 
Another 2 per cent had no 
opinion. Below are a few 
representative comments. 

A common complaint among 
students was that they could 
never find their advisors when 
they needed them. 

Communication is most 
important between the advisor 
arid student to ensure proper 
counseling. 

By Julie Zumpano, 
Cindy Sowl, 
John Stunda 



Academic Research 

All Subjects 

Fast, profcssionol, and proven 
quality. Sand $1.00 for tha cur- 
rant adition of our 220-paga 
nnail ordar cotolog. 

(213)477-8474 



THE CALL— aarioB SUte CoUege, Pt. 
Thursday, Sept. 7, 1977 P«g« ' 



Questionable Quiz 



1. On the T.V. show "My 
Favorite Martian," Ray 
Walston played a Martian 
whose profession was that of a 
? 

A. English teacher 

B. Professor of Anthropology 

C. Sportswriter 

2. Robin Hood's arch-foe was? 

A. Sheriff of Nottingham 

B. LitUeJohn 

C. Will Scarlet 

3. Who wrote the AuCoblograpliy 
ofBflnJanePlttman? 

A. Cicely Tyson 

B. JanePittman 

C. Ernest J. Gaines 



4. The three primary colors are 
red, blue, and yellow. What are 
the three secondary colors? 

5. American baseball was in- 
vented in 1839 by a man who 
was later to become a general 
In the Civil War. Who was it? 

A. AbnerDoubleday 

B. Ulysses Grant 

C. Stonewall Jackson 

6. The word spider commonly 
refers to an eight legged 
arachnid. It can also refer to 
which cooking vessel? 

A. dutch oven 

B. frying pan 

C. griddle 

7. In the metric system 10 



Greek News 



SORORITIES 
All girls are invited to 
Panhellenic Council's "Getting 
to Know You Party," Thursday, 
Sept. 15 at 8 p.m. in Riemer. 
Register for Rush at the party 
or In Harvey Hall Lounge from 
10 a.m. until 2 p.m. Friday, 
Sept. 16. Any women regularly 
enrolled as a fulltime student 
(taking 12 credit hours) at CSC 
is elegible for Rush. 

Round Robin will be held in 
Carlson on Sunday, Sept. 18 
from 6-8 p.m. Girls should use 
the Wood Street entrance. All 
rushees must attend Round 
Robin to be elegible to attend 
the parties and teas. Tea in- 
vitations can be picked up in 
Harvey Hall Lounge on Sept. 19 
from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. All 
girls are encouraged to par- 
ticipate in Rush. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

This summer two of our 
sisters attended the National 
Tri Sigma Convention in 
Chicago. Chapters from all over 
the United States attended and 
many ideas were exchanged. 
Our Alpha Pi Chapter received 
the award for best Pan - 
Hellenic Relations. 

The sisters are busy working 
on rush and homecoming plans 
and hope for success in t>oth 
areas. 

The officers for this semester 
are: President, Dana Gusky; 
Vice President, Cathy Homes; 
Secretary, Cindy Martin; 
Treasurer, Deb Digiomo; Rush 



Library Science 
Freshman and 
Transfer Students: 
There will be a 
tour of the IMC 
and the Library 
Section of Carlson 
Library on Thurs- 
day, September 15, 
at 3:30 pm. Stu- 
dents should re- 
port to the lobby 
of the library. 



Director, Anita Manilla; 
Education Director, Kathy 
Anderson; and PanHel 
President, Melanie Murray. 
The sisters would like to wish 
luck and happiness to all of our 
engaged and recently married 
sisters. 

FRATERNI'HES 

The brothers are glad to be 
back on campus and would like 
to wish everyone good luck for 
the semester. 

These brothers were elected 
to the following positions: 
David H. Newton, Pledge 
Marshall; Mike Lucas, 
Assistant Pledge Marshall; 
Tom Watkins, House Manager; 
Tom Wyant, IFC Represen- 
tative; Mike Lorei, First 
Guard; Chuck Steck; Rush 
Chairman; and Joe Banello, 
Intramurals. 

We are having a successful 
rush and expect a strong pledge 
class. 



quintals equals? 

A. one gram 

B. one hectogram 

C. one metric ton 
a. These lines 

"... The jaws that bite, the 

daws that catch! 

Beware the Jubjub bird, and 

shun the Frumlous Ban- 

dersnatch!" 

are contelned In which poem? 

A. "The Raven" - Edgar Allan 
Poe 

B. "Jabberwocky" - Lewis 
Carroll 

C. "Ozymandias" - Percy 
Bysshe Shelley 

9. Penguins are found both at 
the North and South Pole. True 
or False? 

10. In the movie Star Wars, Han 
Solo is the captain of the .... ? 

A. "Millenium Falcon" 

B. "Turken Raider" 

C. "Correllian Falcon" 

11. The Erie Canal connects 
what two cities? 

A. New York City and Toronto 

B. Niagara Falls and Montreal 

C. Albany and Buffalo 

12. In the world of hockey what 
two teams were added In 1972? 

A. Buffalo Sabres, St. Louis 
Blues 

B. New York Islanders, Atlanta 
Flames 

C. Kansas City Scouts, 
Washington Capitals 

13. The first true alphabet was a 
system of symbols representing 
sounds and was developed 
about 1000 B.C. by the ....? 

A. Phoenicians 

B. Spartans 

C. Egyptians 

14. The Clarion Boro building is 
located where? 

A. South Street 

B. Main Street 

C. Wood Street 

15. What do the letters ZIP 
stand for In connection with the 
Post Office's ZIP code? 
BONUS: Can you name the 
official tokens used in a stan- 
dard MONOPOLY set? 




THE SEASON WITH SAVINQS 



Billy-Jo Jeans 

752 Main St. 

an exclusive factory 
outlet for fashion, blue jeans 

Blue jeans 

Reg. $18 to $25 

Our Price $8 to $ 1 2 

also famous brands 
such as: 

Lee, Big Smith, 
Organically Grown 

Mon.&Fri. 10-9 
Tues.; Thurs.; Sat. 10-5 
Closed Wed. 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
**•«« * Thnriday, Sept. 15, lt77 

Campus Crier 



CALENDAR: 

Thursday, Sept. 15 — Panhel 
"Getting to Know You" party 
and Rush Registration 8-10 p.m. 
Chandler. 

Friday, Sept. 16 — Panhel 
Rush Registration 10-2 p.m. 201 
Harvey. 

Saturday, Sept. 17 — Center 
Board movie "Car Wash" 8:30 
and 10:00 p.m. Riemer. Cross 
country — St. Bonaventure (A). 
Football — Delaware State (A). 

Sunday, Sept. 18 — Center 
Board movie "Car Wash" 8:30 
and 10:00 p.m. Riemer Panhel 
Round Robin 6-8 p.m. Carlson. 

Monday, Sept. 19 — Panhel 
Tea Invitations 10-2 p.m. 
Harvey lounge. 

Tuesday, Sept. 20 — Drama 
production — "The Hostage" 
8:30 p.m. Little Theatre. 
Women's Tennis lUP 3 : 00 ( H ) 

Wednesday, Sept. 21 — 
Drama production "The 
Hostage' ' 8 : 30 LitUe Theater 



"Friends and Strangers" 

Thurs. 9/15 — Peter Framp- 
ton — "I'm In You" 

Frl. 9/16 - Jethro Tull - 
"Too Old to Rock & Roll: Too 
Young to Die" 

Mon. 9/19 — Firefall — "Luna 
Sea" 

Tues. 9/20 — Dicky Belts & 
Great Southern 



« • • * 



* • * • 



WCCB FEATURE 

ALBUMS 

Wed. 9/14 — Ronnie Laws 



Clarion Episcopalians 
WorBh4> In New Location: The 
Church of the Good Shepard, 
the Episcopal Mission in 
Clarion, has moved from its 
quarters t>n Main Street. 
Worship services are now held 
at 7:00 each Sunday evening in 
the sanctuary of Grace 
Lutheran Church, located on 
Madison St., just behind the 
County courthouse. The weekly 
service will consist of Holy 
Communion, with the Rev. 
Richard A. Randall 
celebrating. A social hour with 
refreshments follows the 
worship service. All are 
welcome. Those requiring 
further information or trans- 



LOST: Ladi*s S*iko wotch. Silver sparkle bond with 
safety clasp, square burgundy face. Lost in vicinity of 
Campbell to Gym. Sentimental value. Please Return. 

CONTACT: Debbie 505-A Campbell 
226-9779 




When she says, 

"SHOW ME!" 

she means a diamond. 



From $250. 



McNutt Jewelry 

528 Main Street 

Clarion, Penno. 16214 

(814)226-7041 

Member American Gem Society 



portation are urged to call 226- 

7270 or 226-7078." 

• « * * 

Registration for classes in 
Developmental Gymnastics 
will t>e held at Tippin Gym- 
nasium, Clarion State College, 
Tuesday. Sept. 13, from 7:30 to 
8:30p.m. 

Five class sessions have been 
set for Persons from age 5 to 
college age, at a cost of $20.00 
per student. Classes are limited 
and interested persons in the 
Clarion area are requested to 
appear at the gymnasium at the 
time indicated on a first • come - 
first serviced basis. 

The 1978-79 competition for 
grants for graduate study 
abroad offered under the 
Mutual Educational Exchange 
Program (Pulbright Hays) and 
by foreign governments, 
universities and private donors 
will close shortly. Only a few 
more days remain in which 
qualified graduate students 
may apply for one of the 550 
awards which are available to 
53 countries. 

Most of the grants offered 
provide round - trip trans- 
portation, tuition and main- 
tenance for one academic year; 
a few provide international 
travel only or a stipend in- 
tended as a partial grant - in - 
aid. 

Candidates must be U.S. 
citizens at the time of ap- 
plication, hold a bachelor's 
degree or its equivalent by the 
beginning date of the grant, 
have language ability com- 
mensurate with the demands of 
the proposed study projects, 
and good health. 

Application forms and further 
information for students 
currently enrolled in Clarion 
State College may be obtained' 
from the campus l«'uiDnght 
Program advisor D. E. Totten, 
who is located in 323 Pierce. The 
deadline for filing applications 
on this campus has been ex- 
tended to September 28, 1977. 
• • * • 

WCUC — FM: Clarion's non - 
commercial public radio 
station. Sunday night, Sep- 
tember 18, John Pandolph will 
feature Jackson Brown on the 



Eagles Nest from 10:30 - 12 
midnight. 

Campus News is every 
Thursday evening at 10: 15. 

Starting October 1, the 
Chicago Symphony will be 
broadcast. 



* « • • 



Ten non - credit courses 
designed to meet a wide variety 
of personal needs are being 
offered during the fall semester 
at the Venango Campus of 
Clarion State College. 

Capturing Nature through 
Photography will enable 
students to capture the beauty 
of the fall season in northwest 
Pennsylvania. Under the 
direction of Garrison McCaslin, 
Assistant Professor of Biology, 
the class will meet three 
Monday evenings beginning 
September 12, plus one 
Saturday dawn and one 
Saturday evening in the field. 

For those interested in the 
theatre, Dr. Adam Weiss, 
Associate Professor of Speech, 
will conduct a Worksht^ in 
Community Theatre. Dealing 
with acting, directing, and 
technical areas, the class will 
consist of 12 Thursday evening 
meetings beginning on Sep- 
tember 12. 

What is Mathematics: 
Modem and Traditional, a 
course to be offered by Sister 
Elizabeth Sheam, Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics, will 
explore mathematics within the 
context of an elementary school 
mathematics curriculum. Eight 
weeks in length, this program 
will meet on Thursday 
evenings. 

On Thursday. October 27, 
Sister Elizabeth Sheam will 
offer a lecture, "An In- 
troduction to the World of 
Metrics." The day of meters, 
liters, grams, and Celsius is 
coming. 

Other programs include 
Assertiveness for Women, of- 
fered on Thursday evenings; 
Conversational German on 
Monday; and Conversational 
Italian on Tuesday evenings; 
Stress Management on Tuesday 
and Introduction to Human 
Communication on Wednesday 
offer the opportunity for per- 
sonal growth and development; 
Your Income Taxes: 1977, 
meeting on six Thursday 
evenings provides the 
knowledge necessary to deal 
with your 1977 tax return. 

Professors Audean Duespohl, 



MARANTZ 
WE SOUND BETTER 



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Marantz 2220B 
Marantz 2225 



Rtg. 329.95 NOW '239* 
Reg. 369.95 NOW '269*^ 



MATEER SCIENTIFIC 

339 Main St. (Small Moll) 

Clarion 

226-41 3 Y 



Lynda Carpenito, and Frances 
Jones are offering Nursing 
Process on five Thursday 
evenings as part of an ex- 
panding program of Continuing 
Education for Nurses. 

For further information and 
or registration, please contact 
Continuing Education on the 
Venango Campus, CSC in OU 
City or phone 676-5691. 

* • • * 

FUND RAISING - Any in- 
dividual or group who wishes to 
have fund raising projects on 
campus must have these 
projects approved beforehand. 
See Mr. Wassink in 111 Harvey 
for the necessary approval. 

• • •• 

Dr. J. Mitchell, of the CSC 
music faculty, is the composer 
of a symphonic work designed 
for band. It was recently 
published by the Toa Music 
Company, Tokyo, Japan. 

The Japanese publication of 
"Concert Miniature" is the 
second symphonic work of 
MitcheU's to be published in 
Tokyo. The first, tiUed, "In- 
troduction and Fantasia," was 
released by Toa Music Com- 
pany in 1972. 

A member of the Clarion 
faculty since 1966. MitcheU is 
the composer/arranger of more 
than 30 published musical 
works. In addition to numerous 
compositions for symphonic 
band. His publications include 
selections for orchestra, string 
orchestra, chorus, and jazz 
ensemble. 

tfomecoming Court ap- 
plications and rules are 
available from 9 a.m. until 4:30 
p.m. in 228 Egbert, beginning 
.Sept. 12, 1977. 

Applications must be ac- 
companied by a photograph and 
returned to 228 Egbert by 4:30 
p.m., Friday, Sept. 23, 1977. 
Under no circumstances will 
applications be accepted after 
this time and date. 

Delta Sigma Theta, Inc. a 
public service sorority would 
like to welcome everyone back 
and announce its new officers 
for the 1977-78 school year. They 
are: President - Rhonda V. 
Barnes; Vice President and 
Dean of Pledges — Juanita R. 
Hannon; Assistant Dean of 
Pledges — Denise Jackson; 
Secretary — Dawn Underwood; 
Treasurer — Ardella Y. Miles; 
Social Action — La Donna 
Lewis; Pan-Hel Representative 

— Peggy Manley; Historian — 
Renne Moore; and Virginia 
Bernard; Advisor — Patricia 
Payne; and Graduate Advisor 

— Pam Brock. 

The brothers of Epsilon Phi 
Chapter, Kappa Kappa Psi, 
national honorary fraternity of 
college Bandsmen, would like to 
welcome back to campus all 
returning students and 
especially welcome the new 
freshman to the college on the 
hUl. 

Kappa Kappa Psi is an active, 
service oriented fraternity 
which strives to work for the 
betterment of the, CSC musical 
organizations. 

Keith Butterbaugh, president 
of K24>pa Ka{H>a Psi, com- 
mented, "I urge all students 
involved in musical activities to 
find out about Kappa Kappa Psi 
fraternity and our sister 
organization, Tau BeU Sigma 
sorority. We would like to ^t to 
know you better." 



College Readers 
Promote Culture 



THE CALL— Oarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Sept. 15, 1977 Page S 



At CSC, College Readers is an 
activity connected directly with 
the College Theatre program. 

Its purpose is to supplement 
the cultural life of the college 
through the reading of 
literature and to increase ap- 



preciation of it as well as to 
provide members with a 
competitive cool through 
contests and festivals. 

Readers do plays, novels, 
collections of poetry and letters. 
They organize productions 



Campus Catches 



LAVALIERES 
Cassie Boyle, Alpha Sigma 
Tau, to Dave Hanlon, Sigma 
Tau. 

RINGS 
Nancy Medzius, Alpha Xi 
DelU, to BUI School, Alpha Chi 
Rho. 

Anna Kunkel, Alpha Xi Delta, 
to Jay Thompson, CSC. 

Leanne GiU, Alpha Xi Delta, 
alumna, to Brt) Peters, Penn 
SUte. 

Leigh Beth Kingston, Sigma 
Sigma Sigma to Ray Zema, 
Sigma Tau, alumnus. 

Jackie Baird, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma, to George Englert, CSC. 
Janice Batchen, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma to Steve Johnson, Alpha 
Gamma Phi. 

Lauren BoUenbacher, Sigma 
Sigma Sigma alunma, to BUI 
Elder, Alj^a Gamma Phi. 
Pam Herrold, Sigma Sigma 



Sigma, to Charles Miller, 
Lewisburg. 

BELLS 

Debbie Hemler, Alpha Xi 
Delta, alumna, to Rich Kuhns, 
Alpha Chi Rho. 

Diane GaUagher, Alpha Xi 
Delta, alumna, to Mark 
Moshier, Alpha Chi Rho. 

Anne Sinibaldi, Alpha Xi 
Delta, alumna, to Steve Her- 
zing, St. Marys, Pa. 

EUen Cherico, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma, to Dave Burks, Sigma 
Tau alumnus. 

Dawn Dunn, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma alunma, to Rod Datt, 
CSC Alumnus, Beta Theta Pi. 

Susie WUson, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma alumna, to Tom 
Jackson, Bethany alumnus. 

Anita Castellano, Sigma 
Sigma Sigma alumna, to Mike 
Spratt, Tau Kappa Epsilon 
alunmus. 



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^•^-^ 



ACROSS 

1 Turkic tribesman 
6 Of the Church 

11 On one's back 

12 South American 
plains 

14 Of the Intestine 

15 Son of David 

17 Espy 

18 Passes away: time 

20 Golf term 

21 Prefix: far 

23 Raise one's spirits 

24 Father: Fr. 

25 Mountains 

27 Alkaline solution 

28 Danube tributary 

29 Geologic time 
divisions 

31 Egiyptlan ruler 

33 Prefix: three 

34 For each 

35 Participant 

39 Chilean desert 

y Cowed Ian »^ron 

J* Mythical bird 

*5 Regaining fragment 

j] Italian coin 



48 Brahman 1c precept 

50 Surrealist painter 

51 Peer Gynt's mother 

52 Ejectors 

54 Pre 

55 Lachrymator 

57 Inherltance-selzers 

59 Deprive of food 

60 Sex glands 

61 Contemptuous look 

62 Famous cow 



DOWN 



1 



Pertaining to a 

guardian 

Imitate 

Weary 

Like an old woman 

Part of GM's 

Inventory 

Mustard —— 

American playwright 

8 Bridge term 

9 Collection 

10 Loungers 

11 Billy Gilbert's 
trademark 

13 Nighttime party 



2 
3 
4 
5 

6 
7 



14 Preclude 

16 Athletic contests 

19 Compensate 

22 Former Italian 

colony 
24 Punctured 
26 Moslem Bible 
28 Attack unfairly 
30 Loud continuous 

noise 
32 Pertinent 

35 Brilliancy of 
achievement 

36 Sounds 

37 Intentions to 
Injure 

38 Binder 

39 Land area 

40 With Ice creaai 

41 Bannister and 
others 

42 Sour substances 
45 Baseball great 

48 Urbane 

49 Tree: Sp. 

52 Frightful giant 

53 Souci 

56 Sped 

58 Slwiese: var. 



around any appropriate or 
timely theme and even base 
shows on children's literature. 
Some writers are beginning to 
create special materials for 
Readers Theatre. 

Readers will be hosting three 
Hasty Puddings (Reading 
Hours) during the fall 
semester; Sept. 29, Oct. 20, and 
Dec. 8. A Chamber theatre 
production of Eudora Welty's 
"Why I Live at the P.O." wiU be 
presented during the last 
Pudding. 

Readers will travel to 
Commonwealth Festival II co - 
sponsored by Western Ken- 
tucky University, Murray State 
University, and University of 
Kentucky, Oct. 27-29 at Kenlake 
State Resort Park in Hardin, 
Kentucky. A social bonus at the 
festival will be a "Beat Coffee 
House" which will be open 
throughout the festival. 
Readers will present a program 
of Ray Bradbury short stories. 



Quiz 
Answers 



IB 
2. A 
3.C 

4. purple, green, and orange 

5. A 
6.B 
7.C 
8.B 

9. false 
lOA 



All new women 
students and 
their Big sisters 
are invited to 
the Big Sis/Little 
Sis Fall Get- 
Together on Mon. 
Sept. 19 at 
8 p.m. in Chand- 
ler. The first 
meeting of AWS 
will follow the 
Get-Together. 



FOR SALE: 

1 . Gray-Green Rug 
llx 14' $20.00 
3 Ovol Vegetable 
Dyed Rugs. 8x11 
$40/each 

1 Antique Floor Lamp 

$14.00 

2 Huge Towel Rack 

$8.00 
1 Vanity Shelf $2.50 

II interested call: 

226-4136 




He's worUng his way throagh coDege on the new BnslneM 
Oassroom bnilding located across from Carrier Adminlftratkn 
building. Hie building is scheduled for completion by FUl 1979. 



11. C 

12. B 

13. A 

14. C 



15. Zoning Improvement Plan 
BONUS: car, wheelbarrow, 
iron, top hat, shoe, thimble, and 
dog. 



SUPERSCOPE 

SOUND 

SALE 



^ 




SUPERSCOPE R.1270 
Superscope R-1220 ^ 1 O A A e 

lOWatts/diannel ROW ^ I XTaVO 

Superscope R-1 240 ^i va a^ 

20 Wotts/dionnel flOW $1 7V»95 

now $229.95 



Superscope R-1 270 

35 Watts/channel 



and 



Marantz Imperial 5G Speakers 
/2 price with purchase 
of any receiver 



...from the people who make Marantz 

MATEER SCIENTIFIC 

339 Main Street 

(small Moll) 

226-4131 



THE CALI^-Clarion State College, Pt. 
Page 6 Tbttnday, Sept. IS, 1977 



Sky Eagle Replaced By PRO Prognostlcator 



(Ed. Note) Sky Eagle is no 
longer with us. He's vanished. 
However, Call sports editor, 
Jim Carlson, has found a 
replacement to handle the 
weakly football picks. He told 
Carlson he'll say what he thinks 
and spare no feelings. We hope 
you like his style of writing and 
appreciate his frankness. 
By 

It's the prince of 
prognostication, the duke of 
dastardly deeds, the wizard of 
winning — it's the Unknown 
Eagle. 

That's right, the Unknown 
Eagle. The number of people 
that know me can be counted on 
one hand and hopefully it will 
stay that way. 

I'll get right to the point — 
I'm good. There are no if's, 
and's or but's — I'm the best at 
football prognostications. I've' 
been in many places in my 
career such as, Solvang, 
California, YpsUanti, Michigan 
and Troy, New York. I've been 
around and I've seen it all. 

Doing some research on the 
college on the hill I see CSC has 
had trouble as of late "winning 
the big one." Last year the 
gridders started with a five 
game winning streak but then 
lost three of the last five — all to 
conference opponents. Why? I 
don't know. If it happens this 
year though, I will find out the 
reason. 

Injuries had a role to play, for 
sure, as did a few unlucky 
breaks and bounces, but, you'll 
have that! 

Moving on to picks and things 
I'll list my favorite teams and 
get on to the scores and winners 
to be. I suppose my favorite 
team has to be Army since I am 
a veteran but because I know 
the Cadets can't compete on the 
big - time level, I foUow Notre 
Dame, Pitt, Penn State and, 
now, of course. Clarion State. 
I t>elieve the Pa. State college 




% 



MATCHING 

WEDDING 

RINGS 

SuperbK cratted b\ 
Keepsake to svmbolize 
\our love In 14K 

gold 




]Keepsake' 



Traditional Wedding Ring* 

JamM Jtwttort 

TiM DiMMd W—fh 
AMMoiiiSt. 



teams play a good brand of 
football. They're very com- 
petitive and rivalries seem to be 
intense. 

More on the state colleges as 
the season progresses and I 
compile more information. 
The scores for this week: 
CLARION 27 
DELAWARE STATE « 
The Eagles will out man the 
Hornets. Beatty, DeUostretto. 
Palombi, DoneUi and the rest 
should have productive days. 
THEROCK28 
illLLERSVILLElO 
National Television. A home 
game. The opening game. All 
these factors should be more 



than enough reason for the 

Rockets to romp. The 'Ville lost 

its opener t o West minster, 27-6.' 

PITT 85 

WM. 4 MARY a 

It's truly a shame about Matt 

Cavanaugh. Two bones broke 

when Cavanaugh was hurt — 

his wrist and Pitt's back. This 

game though should be no 

trouble. Wm. & Mary scores its 

safety after a bad snap from 

Pitt's center around Pitt's 10 

yard line. 

PENN STATE 11 

HOUSTON 19 

A dandy at Beaver Stadium. 

The Cougars are coming off a 

big Monday night win over 



UCLA while the Nits have two 
weeks rest after a 45-7 
sheUacking of Rutger's em- 
barrassed Knight's. 

N.CAR0UNAST.21 
SYRACUSE ao 
A big game in the Southland. 
The Wolfpack should be able to 
nip the Orange. 

ALABAMA 28 
NEBRASKA 15 - 
The Bear began this season 
with a sob story which means. 
The Tide will roll while 
Washington State, Just last 
week, made Nebraska sob. 
TENNESSEE 31 
BOSTON COL. 10. 
J<4mny Majors' home debut 



before 84,000 screaming rebels 
was spoiled by California, 27-17. 
Rumor has it Majors does not 
lose two in a row. 

MARYLAND 21 
W. VIRGINU 16 
Robert Alexander is stifled by 
the Terp defense who is getting 
fired up for the next Saturday's 
batUe at Penn SUte. The 
College Park crowd will help 
Maryland. 

MIAMI 19 
GEORGIA TBOH 10 
Hurricane coach Lou Saban 
has had a rough summer and 
needs a win. The Ramblln 
Wreck wUl wait another week 
for a win. 



THE CALL-^Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Sept. 1$, 1977 Page 7 



Harriers Compete in Marathon 



Five Clarioin runners recently 
participated in the Fourth 
Annual Presque Isle Marathon 
held In Erie, Pa. 

The course for the 26.2 mile 
nm was held on a road which 
runs along the edge of scenic 
Presque Isle State Park and the 
race conditions were ideal as 
the temperature hovered in the 
low 70's and a breeze coming off 
the lake cooled the runners. 

Leading the Clarion con- 
tingent was Sam Bobo who has 



competed in five marathons 
within the last year. Bobo 
finished 15th out of a large field 
of 1^ In a time of two hours and 
44 minutes. Bobo received a 
medal for placing in the top 
twenty and he also qualified to 
compete in the prestigious 
Boston Marathon which will be 
held next April. 

Clarion's next finisher was 
senior Tom Hastings, who 
copped 43rd place in a time of 
two hours, 55 minutes. 
Hastings, who was competing in 



his second career marathon, 
bettered his time by some 42 
minutes from his first 
marathon. This superlative 
effort eanwd him the right to 
compete at Boston also. 

Other Clarlonltes who 
competed were alunuius Kevin 
Leplonka (50th place) - two 
hours - 58 minutes; Dave 
Parker (150th place) - three 
hours • 39 minutes and Dave 
Hershlser who was competing 
in his first marathon, was 



uniU)le to finish. 

The winner of the marathon 
was Terrence Stanley, a 25 year 
old teacher from Rldgway who 
finlslwd in two hours and 23 
minut«i. 

The students and faculty of 
aarion SUte should take note 
of the first annual Autumn Leaf 
Festival 13 mUe run. It will be 
held on October 2. Information 
can be obtained by contacting 
Dave Parker at 956 Corbett 
Street or by calling 226-6144. 



Eagle Eleven 
Kicks Off Season 
At Delaware State 



By RICK WEAVER 

Golden Eagle football mentor 
Al Jacks begins his 15th year as 
coach of the college on the hill 
with usual high hopes this 
Saturday as the Eagles take on 
Delaware State at Dover, 
Delaware. 

Coach Jacks expects his CSC 
gridders to be one of the top 
teams in the Pennsylvania 
Conference although he wUl not 
put himself out on a limb and 
say Just how good they wUl be. 

However, he will get a fine 
test Saturday as the Hornets 
should provide solid opposition 
as only two starters were lost 
from last years' squad. 

The Hornets finished the 1976 
campaign with a 3-7-1 record 
and are off to an 0-1 start this 
year after losing to South 
Carolina State by a score of 21- 



0. They figure, however, to have 
a fine defensive secondary with 
Riley Braswell, Andre Dixon 
and Thomas Douglas spear- 
heading the defensive corps. 
Defensive captain David 
Crocker will also provide 
adequate services at 
linebacker. 

The offense wUl likely be 
guided by quarterback Larry 
Young, a 5-11 Junior from 
Hartford, Conn. A pair of 5-11 
freshmen, Anthony Brown and 
Raymond Bushay, will 
probably team together in the 
backfield. Bushay and quar- 
terback Young were backfield 
teammates in high school. 

The Eagles, who won last 
years' encounter 16-0, will 
return home for their home 
opener Saturday the 24th with a 
game against Geneva College. 




COACH JIM WEAVER tdte hi* Cterion State defense what to 
expect from the Hornets of Delaware State^oo 8«««Jy- ■»« 
Eagle gridders open their seaMD whOe Delaware State 1> 0-1 
after a 21-0 loss to South CaroUna Stote. 



RAG SHOP, 

Finest in young mens fashions 



530 Main Street 
next to Campus Sh 



AHENTION: FRESHMAN AND TRANSFER STUDENTS 

If you attended Summer Orientation and completed a Strong-Campbell Interest Inventory, please check 
on the schedule below of Strong°Campbell Interpretations Sessions to be held and attend the meeting 
to which you have been assigned. 

ALL INTERPRETATION SESSIONS will be Md in the classroom on M floor Forest Manor North. 



Please note the date and time that has 

Thursday. September 15 



been scheduled for you. 

Wednesday. September 2 1 



3 p.m. 
3:30 p.m. 

4 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. 

5 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
8 p.m. 
8:30 p.m. 



AA. Flegal - S Garmon 
D. Gavett - C Guerre 
AA Hagenmeler - D. Heskin 
K. Hess - K. Jaworske 
A. Johnson - T. Kirchel 
J. Kirk - T. Kube 
A. Kuchera - N. Ligette 
AA. Lilly - K. AAartin 



3 p.m. 
3:30 p.m. 

4 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. 

7 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 

8 p.m. 
8:30 p.m. 



L. AAartin - K. AAclntyre 
K. AAcKay - C. AAinehart 
AA. AAirarchi - R. Neubert 
R. Neudorfer - A. Passarelli 
K. Patterson - A. Ramjsey 
T. Ransel - E. Robinson 
K. Robinson - J. Saxon 
D. Scacchi - B. Shields 



Thursday, September 22 



3 p.m. 
3:30 p.m. 

4 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. 
7 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 



C. Shimer - F. Souders 

S. Spongier - A. Sweetapple 

E. Swierkiewic - A. Towner 

J. Travaglini - C. Veverka 

J. Vincent - R. Wilson 

B. Wineberg - H. Zourelias 



Runners Top 
Grove City 



Freshman Ken Gribshaw 
traversed the course in 26:06 
Saturday at Grove City to pace 
BiU English's Clarion State 
College harriers to a 22-39 
victory over the Grovers in 
Clarion's initial cross - country 
meet of the season. 

Clarion runners placed 1-3-5- 
6-7 to assure the Golden Eagles 
of a win in the early stages. 
They placed seven runners in 
the first nine spots as Gribshaw 
set a new course record on 
Grover territory. Grove City 
placed 2-4-10-11-12 for its 39 
points. 

Dan O'Brien, Clarion fresh- 
man, finished third with a time 
of 26:31, just behind Grove 
City's Cliff Winkler, who copped 
the second spot with a 26: 15. 

Dana Lyons of Grove City 
was the only other Wolverine in 
the top ranks with a 26 : 32. 

Clarion harriers finished in 



the next five places as Steve 
BoUa carded a 26:45; Bob 
Woods, 26:59; Jim Turcol, 
27:05; Randy Breighner, 27:07 
and Steve Selleck, 27 : 10. 

Other Clarion runners were 
Ron Dornin, 27:52, John 
Malthaner, 30:43 and Tim 
O'Connor, 31: 45. 

Clarion captured its first 
meet without the services of its 
top man of last season, as Ben 
Breniman sat out with an eye 
problem. He is expected to 
return to the lineup in a couple 
of weeks. 

This Saturday the California 
Invitational at California State 
College will see the Golden 
Eagles pitted against a numt>er 
of the best cross country teams 
In the area. 

Clarion's junior varsity squad 
will be at St. Bonaventure 
Saturday. 



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OCT. 1 , 1 977 

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ORGANIZATIONAL 

MEETING FOR 

• Men's Boseboll 
Team— Wednesday 
4 pm in 203 Tippin. 

If Interested, Attend 




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GIOVES 
STRINGS 
SIGHTS 



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rock maple cores. 



THE CALL--Clarion State CoDcf e. Pa. 
Page 8 Tknnday, Sept 19, Itn 




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ri ARION STATE COLLEGE-CLARION, PENNSYLVAIMlA 



Thurgday, Sept. 22, 1977 



DR. CXAYTON L. SQMMER8 AND MISS CSC, KIM LEMON 

CSC Officials 
Lead The Way 



Two CSC "celebrities" wUl be 
assisting in a joint venture of 
the aarion County United Way 
and the Holiday Inn. 

Kim Lemon and Dr. Clayton 
Sommers are joining other 
county celebrities in the United 
Way Day at the Holiday Inn, 
Sept. 28. 

Half of the proceeds received 
that day from the sale of food 
and beverages at the inn wiU be 
turned over to the United Way, 
according to Brad J<*nson, 
manager. 

Various community leaders 
throughout the county have 
offered their services for the 
day and wiU wait on tables 

during brealcfast, lunch and 

dinner. 

Miss Lemon is the reigning 
Miss CSC and was first runner 
up in the Miss Pennsylvania 
competition last June. She will 
serve as hostess for the dinner 
hour. 

Dr. Sommers, CSC president, 
will serve as a waiter during the 
dinner hour. 

They will be joined by such 
leaders in the community as the 
sheriff, county commissioners. 
Clarion's mayor and the head of 
the Shippenville station of the 
Pennsylvania State Police. 

Working during the brealcfast 
hour will be the Rev. James 
M(»er, First Baptist Church; 
the Rev. WUliam Kemp, First 
Presbyterian Church; Joseph 
Fotos, superintendent of 



aarion Area Schools; Melvin 
Blish, member of the GoodwUl 
Industries board of directors; 
Fred Mcllhattan, county 
commissioner and Bernard 
Lahr, aarion County sheriff. 

Serving lunch from noon to 
1:30 p.m. will be Merle Wetzel, 
aarion area sub chairman for 
United Way; Tom Armagost, 
aarion County Commissioner; 
Lt. Elmer Barkay of the Penn- 
sylvania Stete Police; the Rev. 
George Crooks, First United 
Methodist Church; Mrs. Pat 
Warner, president of the 
Clarion Hospital GuUd and 
Charles P. Leach, New 
Bethlehem business man. 

Assisting Miss Lemon and Dr. 
Sommers during the dinner 
hour from 5 to 10 p.m. will be 
Jerry Agnew and Dave 
Townsend from Owens - 
Illinois; Mayor Paul Weaver of 
Clarion; Dr. Robert Kerr, 
superintendent of Clarion - 
Limestone Schools; Brad 
Johnson, president of the 
Clarion Jaycees; Lou Tripodi, 
past president of the Clarion 
Jaycees; Jim Crooks, Clarion 
business man; Joseph 
Schierberl, Clarion business 
man; Nancy Steele, executive 
secretary of the Clarion Area 
Chamber of Commerce; Jim 
Hunt, Clarion County Com- 
missioner and Sheriff Bernard 
Lahr. 

A goal of $75,000 has been set 
by the Clarion County United 
Way for 1977-78. The campaign 
will continue thru Oct. 15. 



Senate Commiffee 
Members Appointed 



By BETH PALMER 

and 

BERNADETTE KOWALSKI 

At Monday evening's Student 
Senate meeting. Dr. Nair 
reported that students who 
were charged the late 
registration fee and did not 
register late will have the ten 
dollar fee deducted from the 
twenty - five dollar tuition hike. 
This will probably occur in 
December. 

President Malthaner an- 
nounced that Bob O'Toole was 
elected chairman of the finance 



committee. The finance com- 
mittee moved that the Russian 
Club be given a $100. sup- 
plemental allocation to carry 
out planned activities. The 
motion carried 12-0-1. It was 
also moved that the Labatory 
Jazz Band (which has just been 
re-organized) be given $1,350. 
This motion carried 12-0-1. It 
was also moved that a sup- 
plemental allocation of $3%. be 
given to the General Ad- 
minstration account to pay for 
insurance premiums of the 
Senate Association Employees. 



AWS Holds 
Get Together 



The CSC Association of 
Women Students held its Big 
Sis-Little Sis fall semester get- 
together Sept. 19, 1977. 

The Association of Woman 
Students (AWS) has been a 
dormant organization on 
aarion's campus due to a lack 
of interest in the type of ac- 
tivities the group used to spon- 
sor and participate in. Ac- 
cordhig to last year's advisor, 
Judy McKee, these activities 
included giving teas for various 
deans on campus an^ having 
fashion shows. These activiUes 
arc campus-wide which means 
that anyone, not only par- 
ticipating members of AWS, are 
welcome. 

Every woman student at CSC 
is automatically a member of 
AWS. It is funded by Student 
Senate and is currently workhig 
under a budget of $800 which is 
one-half of the $1700 allotted to 
the organization last year. This 
reduction was made because of 
the non use of funds last year. 
AWS's main purpose is to 
promote activities interesting 
to women and also to the 
general student body. 

After refreshments were 
served, Denlse Heskett, 
president of AWS, explained 
AWS, what the group has done 
in the past and what its plans 
are for the future. 
Last year's major project 



was peer counseling. This is a 
program initiated by the ap- 
proximately 10 active women 
which participated in AWS last 
year. It enables women on this 
campus to talk to some of their 
peers who have undergone 
extensive counseling training. 
The idea being that it is easier 
to speak to a peer rather than a 
professor or doctor or "someone 
else. It also gives those who 
have taken the 15 to 20 hours per 
week training sessions good 
experience in counseling. 

Plans for the future include 
engaging speakers, holding 
seminars, and sponsoring a 
"Women's Week" on campus. 

This year's advisor as of 
Monday evening will be 
Margorie Tennyson, the new 
resident director of Becht, 
Ballentine, Given and Ralston. 

Kathy Downey, CAS 
Executive Director, spoke on 
the Women's Task Force as a 
part of CAS. She stressed the 
woman students' role en 
campus and in campus 
organizations such as CAS. 

The first regular meeting of 
AWS will be held Thursday, 
Sept. 29, at 7 p. m. in Nair Hall 
recreation room. If any women 
who were not at the meeting are 
interested, they can contact 
Denise Heskett in 114 Ralston, 
226-9814 or come to the next 
meeting. 



The CLARION CALL has 
changed its publication date, 
and will now come out on 
Thursdays. Pick up your 
copies at the CALL office or 
at the library or Chandler. 



The motion carried 9-0-4. 

The finance committee also 
reported that $11,500. saved on 
the insurance premium had 
been redistributed in order to 
pay off the $7,800 nationals debt 
and the $2,000 was given to 
Center Board, while $1,000 was 
given to the marching and 
concert bands. 

McCartney, chairman of the 
committee on committees, 
introduced candidates for the 
various available committee 
positions. The candidates, who 
had been . previously in- 
terviewed, were given time to 
present their qualifications. 
Those elected by secret ballot 
were: committee on com- 
mittees; Debbie McMillan, 
Human Relations Board; Bill 
Satterlee, Carol Wludarczyk, 
Susan Hobson, and Joe Palin. 
Book Committee; Richard 
Lashely, Skip Davis; Who's 
Who; Cathy Rykaczewski, and 
Kim Karpinsky, Finance 
committee; MikeTannous. 

McCartney announced that 
there are still some openings on 
the following committees: 
middle board (1), final board 
(1), organizational board (1). 
Two alternates are also needed 
for the organizational Iward. 
There are four positions open on 
the Presidential Advisoree 
Board. Anyone interested 
should fill out an application at 
She Student Senate office, 232 
Egl>ert, by noon on Friday. 

McCartney moved that 
Malthaner as President of the 
Senate should serve on the 
Search Committee for a new 
admissions director. The 
motion carried 10-0-3. 

The Rules, Regulations, and 
Policies committee moved that 
the NORMAL constitution for 
the organization by charted. 
The motion carried 11-0-2. 
Changes in the constituion for 
the Labatory Jazz Band were 
announced. It will now be called 
the Jazz Lab Band and they will 
meet on Mondays rather than 
Wednesdays. 

Snodgrass, chairman of the 
Food Consultation Committee, 
announced that the committee 
will hold an open meeting at 
3:00 Thursday in the faculty 
dining room. Anyone interested 
may attend. 

Kathy Downey, executive 
director of the CommonwealtH 
Association of Students in 
Harrisburg, spoke to the 
Senators about the goals of CAS 
and the organization of 
CASFOUND. 

Under old business, Bell 
moved that Senate write a letter 
suggesting that a parking lot be 
added behind Pierce Science 
Center and to eliminate the 
parking decal fee. The letter 
will t>e posted in the office. 

The next meeting will be on 
Monday evening at 7:00 p.m. in 
Reimer. 



if 



* Thursday, Sept. 22, m? 

Ed , 

Speak 

Think About 
"Thought Drugs 

The September 12. 1977 issue of The Derrick 
published an article by Richard Saltus, an 
Associated Press science writer, about the ex- 
perimentation of drugs upon people who suffer 
from depression, anxiety and schizophrenia. 

•nie research has exposed scientists to the 
possibility use of "thought drugs" for the im- 
provement of learning, memory, attention and 
creaUvity. Tests conducted in animals under the 
influence of these drugs have shown significant 
improvement in their ability to learn a task and 
then retain it. 

Experiments have jaeen conducted on human 
patients, and scientists have found that these drugs 
do m fact alter thinking and behavior. However, a 
few scientists seemed a bit weary about exposing 
tiiese "thought drugs" to the public. They won- 
dered who would get tiiem, who would administer 
them and what would happen if they feU into evil 
hands. 

Well, now that the public has been informed to 
some extent of the possibilities the scientists are 
speaking of, I can imagine the match of morality 
being struck within the concerned people of the 
world. Americans will write Uieir congressmen; 
Anita Bryant will devote her next crusade to the 
halt of such research; Archie Bunker and 
Meathead could argue an entire show away over 
this subject; The John Birch Society will publish 
pamphlets concerning the researchers' "un- 
derlying communist plot." Re-election campaigns 
will be built around the topic. 

Yes, the pubUc will be outi-aged. Why should 
their tax dollars be put into a program in which 
drug researc^i wiU be carried out? Why, there's 
crime in tiie street, poverty in Uie ghetto, welfare 
throughout the land, and they want to make drugs 
which will turn us into robots? They want to control 
our Uioughts and activities instead of solving 
problems around us. 

Well, I feel that the research may help us 
alleviate the ah-eady mentioned problems. The 
"thought drugs" may help the less fortunate to 
realize their problems and enable them to solve 
them in ways which will better our society. We 
could help the mentally disturbed or help the slow 
learner become better educated. New doors would 
be opened and, hopefully, some old doors closed. 
The possibilities are there, and I feel we should give 
it a try. Technology has gone far, from the 
automobile to men on the moon, so why stop now 
because the research could get out of hand? We've 
already destroyed people with an atom bomb and 
now our President is studying a proposal for a 
neutron bomb which only kills people but, doesn't 
destroy buildings. Face it, the mind and progress 
cannot be stopped, no matter how many restric- 
tions are placed upon it 

As to who will receive and who will administer 
these "thought drugs." only better and extended 
research can answer this. 

(This is a giMSt editorial by Judd Kratzer-Ed 
note.) 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ... by phil frank 



222^ 



-campus fara<\s 
experiaqemtalcrops 

Do NOT PICK 




® COLLEGE MEDIA SERVICES box 4244 BerkeleyCA 94704 



Letter To Editor 

Stars Stump Students 



Dear Editor, 

The 1977-78 edition of the 
Clarion State College Handbook 
and Calendar has us stumped. 

Page 16, starting the 
Calendar of events, has a 
legend: 

"(stars) are days to get ex- 
cited about." 

The first few starred days 
have the holidays that they 



stand for. We would like to know 
what to get excited about on the 
following days: Oct. 22, Nov. 3, 
Jan. 6, and March 31. 

We would also like to know 
why Homecoming and April 
Fool's Day are not starred. 

We'll be looking forward to 
hearing from you. 

Christine Brown 
Angela DiMartino 



Carrying On For Clarion 



ByUZLACKO 

This Saturday afternoon, at 
the football game between 
Clarion and Geneva, the 120- 
piece 1977 Clarion State College 
Marching Band under the 
direction of Dr. Stanley F. 
Michalski, assisted by Mr. 
Lawrence Wells, wiU debut. The 
Band will be hosting the Band 
Alumni in a presentation of the 
3rd Annual Band Alumni Day. 
There will be 35 alumni 
returning this year, and they 
will perform with the Band at 
half-time. After the game, a 
reception will be held at the 
Sheraton Inn. 

The Golden Eagle Band, one 
of the largest in Pennsylvania, 
will be performing a completely 
new style of musical ar- 
rangements for this year's half- 
time activities. For their first 
appearance, the Band will 
present a program highlighting 
themes of recent movie hits. 
The show will begin with a new 
wedge entrance from the irorth 
side of the football field. 
Following the Fanfarel the 
Band plays the familiar "Carry 
on for Clarion," the Qarion 
State Coll^fe fi^t stmg. A 
precision drill to the music of 
"Jazzmobile" follows the en- 
trance. The first field fcnmatioa 
is a star, during which the scmg 
"Evergreen" is presented. The 
next selection, "Car Wash," is 
fHvsented k^ the formatkNi ot a 
car. Tlie Band Uien proceeite to 
a block band formatkm and 



closes the performance with the 
award winning song, "Theme 
from Rocky." 

During the show, the Band 
will feature this year's Golden 
Girl, Candy Shakely, and its 
Featured Twirler, Nancyjean 
Dolfi. This year's Drum Major 
is Steve Thompson and the 
Head Majorette is Kim Lozzi. 



Greek 
News 

SORORITIES 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 
The sisters of. Alpha Sigma 
Alpha welcome everyone back 
for the 1977 school year and 
taivite them to visit us on our 
suite on 6th North Wilkinson. 

This first month is a busy one 
for the Alpha Sigs. We are busy 
planning for rush, as well as for 
Iwmecomlng. 

On Saturday, October 17 our 
sorority celebrated its tenth 
year on Clarion's campus with a 
luncheon at the Holiday Inn. 
Active sisters and Alumni at- 
tended. Everyone enjoyed this 
opportunity to get together. 

ZetaTau Alpha 

The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 
have been very busy with rush 
and hope that all of the girls 
going through have an en- 
joyable time. 

The sisters had an open party 
Sept. 8 and hoedown Sept. 9 and 
would like to thank everyone 
that came for making them 
both a success. All of the sisters 
had a fantastic time at both 
events. 

The officers for this semester 
are: president. Sue Scarton; 1st 
vice president, Kathy Boyle; 
2nd vice president, Dorothy 
Arnold; secretary, Sheri 
Adkins; treasurer, Vorreen 
Vottero; ritural, Carol Lundy; 
rush director; Barb Martin, and 
historian, Anne Heller. We 
would also like to congratulate 
sister Kim Abel for acting as 
PanHel vice president. 

FRATERNITIES 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

When classes began in 
August, the Brothers and Little 
Sisters of Phi Sigma Kappa 
weren't sure they were in the 
right town. But we soon found 
out when it got colder and 
started raining we had come to 
the right place — Clarion, PA 
(Monsoon City). Our house has 
survived the rains so far, and 
we have rented out rowboats. 



Th*r» will be an organi- 
zational meeting for oil 
candidates for Women's 
Basketball on Mon., 
Sept. 26 in 104 Tlppln at 
4:30. *^*^ 



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STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 

Sports Editor jjm Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 

Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 

Photographers John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

^^^ Lauraine Jones 

Jim Harrison, Sue Kovensfcy, Kim Weibel Pick 
Wewer. Anita Lingle, Miiie McNulty. Bill 
Lisanty. Ron McMahon. Ann Wdson Vom 
Crowrteji, Bob Hopkins, Tom Piccinlli Wanda 
y« Charlotte Robiiison, bernadette •■^'" 
Kowalski. Betli Palmer. Denny Noble. Judd •• "^ 
Kratzer. 



Vacant 



POLICY 

Tka CMm Ul b pMtafc«4 wary 1 
■M4n 4mtm *• MlwW vMr la 
ear^MM «Hli *• MbMl mImmIv. 




KHMICMTED KM NATIOMAl ADivnTIW4C BY 

NAtioaal Educational Advertising S^vkea, fac. 
MO Umincton A»«.. N«« Yocfc. N. Y. IMI7 




THE CALL— Clarion State College. Pa. 
Thursday, Sept. 22, 1977 ?•«« 3 



At Issue 

JOHN STUNDA JULIE ZUMPANO CINDY SOWL 

Each week "At Issue" impartially questions 50 
randomly selected students. 

The topic "At Issue" this week concerns the OPA 
requirements in relation to the Dean's List. 
Currentiy 18 per cent of the Clarion State College 
student body is on the Dean's List. In our survey we 
asked these questions: Do you feel that 3.5 is too 
high for the Dean's List? Should it be lowered to 
3.2? 

Thirty two percent of the students questioned 
thought that it was too high, but sixty eight per cent 




Lucretla Truit: "I don't think 
3.5 is too high. If it were any 
lower, it wouldn't be special. I 
feel tlie Dean's List should have 
some prestige associated with 
it." 



Lynn DornMaser: "Compared 
to other colleges and univer- 
sities I think that 3.5 is too high 
for Clarion. 





Judly Bines: "I feel that the 
OPA of S.S should remain the 
game In determining the Dean's 
LM. It gives the studoit an 
Incentive to study If he or she 
wants the honor ol making the 
Dean's Ust If it were lowered 
to 3.2 a great deal of students 
would make the Dean's List, but 
I think It should single out the 
select few ndw are capable of 
making It. If you want 
something, you set your goals 
hl^ and Mdileve those goals 
whatever they may be." 



felt that 3.5 was acceptable. Below are a few 
representative comments: 

Many students felt that it is not that difficult to fit 
the requirements necessary to make the Dean's 
list if one tries — especially at Clarion. 

Some commented that if a student wants that 
special recognition that the Dean's List offers then 
he will work harder to achieve a 3.5. Lowering it to 
3.2 would decrease the prestige of the Dean's list. 

Lowering the standards to 3.2 would fail to 
recognize those with outstanding academic 
achievement at CSC. 




The Strasbourg Percussionisto 



Percussionists To Perform 



On Wednesday, September 
28, Center Board will be 
presenting at Marwick - Boyd 
Auditorium the Strawbourg 
Percussionists. The concert will 
t)egiD promptly at 8 : 00. 

• the Strawbourg Per- 
cussionists are recognized as 
the premier percussion en- 
semble in the world. The six 
member group, formed in' 1961, 
aims to give percussion in- 
struments all their modem 
significance by presenting a 
repertoire written exclusively 
for them and based on the 
continuing creation of living 
music. For the first time all the 
percussion instruments are 
used together. In addition to 
classical instruments (kettle - 
drums, bass drums, cymbals, 
xylophones, vibraphones, 
tubular bells and accessories) 
are those made for the group 
and those of exotic origin, 
totaling more than 150 in- 
struments in all. When the 
group was formed, their 
repertoire consisted of one 
single work. Today it members 
nearly 100 compositions, most 
of them premiered by the en- 
semble, including works by 
Messiaen, Cage, Stockhausen, 
Xenakis and Varese. 

The Strawbourg Per- 
cussionists have ^rformed 
more than 1000 concerts all 
around the world in major 
music centers from London to 



Hong Kong. They have recor- 
ded a widely acclaimed series 
for the Philips label and are still 
committed to realizing their 
early goals. 



Admission the concert is free 
to CSC students with ID or to 
those with QUADCO mem- 
berships. Other tickets cost 
$3.00 



Ceramics Show 



The CSC Department of Art is 
pleased to announce the 
opening of one of the most ex- 
citing exhibitions to grace its 
gallery in many years. 

Mr. William Grosch, 
ceramics professor, has 
assembled an exhibition that 
draws from the entire spectrum 
of the ceramic arts including 
those works that are ex- 
perimental, traditional, strickly 
functional and purely sculp- 
tural. Works displayed at the 

Quiz 
Answers 

l.B 
2. A 
3.96 
4.B 
5.C 
6. A 
7.C 
SB 
9. True 

10. C 

11. A 

12. C 

13. B 

14. head - heart - health - hands 



"Clarion Invitational and 
Collection Show" are there by 
invitation of the art department 
thru Mr. Grosch. 

Artists whose works are being 
displayed are: David Dontigny, 
Ron Gallas, George Gerguson, 
Norma St. Germain, William 
Gorsch, John Ground, Martha 
Holt, Paul Jay, Steve and Sue 
Kemenyffy, Ron Korszynski. 
Robert M lines. Donna Nicholas, 
Ron Pivover, Frank Ross, 
Charley Speers, James 
Stephenson, Jeanne L. Stevens - 
Sollman and Dick Woukich. 

Also exhibiting are Doug 
Baldwin, Van Cushing, Ken 
Ferguson, Dave Gilhooley, 
David Leach, Jim Leedy and 
David Shaner. 

An international flavor is 
added to the exhibit by works by 
master potter Toshiko Takeazu 
and David Leach, son of world 
famous London based Bernard 
Leach.' 

Mr. Grc^ch is quoted as 
saying that "this exhibition is 
as good as you will see 
anywhere." 

The show runs thru Oct. 15 
and is located hi the Hazel 
Sandford Art Gallery in Mar- 
wick - Boyd building. 



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THE CALL-^larion State College, Pa. 
*** * Thursday, Sept. 22, 1977 



CALENDAR 
Thursday, Sept. 22 - Yom 
Kippur "The HosUge" Drama 
Production, 8:30 p m. (Little 
Theatre). 

Friday, Septi 23— Golf-Pitt 
Invitational, (A) l p.m. "The 
HotUige," Drama Production, 
8:30p.m. (Little Theatre). (CB) 
Coffee House "Gong Show" 
(Riemer). 8:30 and 10 p.m. 
PanHel Party Invitations 10 to 2 
p.m. ( Harvey Hall Lounge). 

Saturday, Sept. 24 - Cross 
Country, Calfi. and Lock 
Haven, (H). "Get-together with 
the Goethe Houm. New York," 
(Riemer), 1-9 p.m. (CB Coffee 
House "Gong Show," (Riemer). 
8:30 and 10 p.m. "The 
Hostage," Drama Production, 
8:30 p.m. (Little Theatre). W. 
Tennis-Behrend (H). Football- 
Geneva, (H),l:30. 

Monday, Sept. 26 — J. V. 
Football-Slippery Rock, (H). 

Tuesday, Sept. 27 — IHC 
Casino Night, (Riemer Aud), 8 
p.m. W. Volleyball-Pitt, 
Duquesne, West Virginia, (A). 
W. Tennis-Lock Haven, (H), 3 
p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 28- 
Strasbourg Precussionlsts 8 
p.m. (Aud). 
WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 
Wed. 9/21— Jay Boy Adams 



Campus Crier 



"Jay Boy Adams" 
Thurs. 9/22 - Cat Stevens 
"Izitso" 

Frl. 9/23 -Atlanta Rhythm 
Section — "Dog Days" 

Mon. 9/26 — STYX — "The 
Grand Illusion" 

Tues. 9/27 - Super Tramp - 
"Even in the Quietest Moment" 

Cable "Tappers" - if you're' 
into cable television, you'd 
better make sure you're into it 
legally. It seems some students 
here at Clarion have "Tapped" 
into the cable that supplies the 
paying customers with their 
T.V. This "wiretapping" has 
caused Centre Video of Clarion 
to audit their service. This 
means a thorough checkup to 
find the illegal "tappers. " 

If you are one of the culprits 
you might consider doing 
without because Centre Video 
manager Charles W. Homer 
said the company will begin to 
prosecute violaters. Under 
Pennsylvania law "Theft of 
Service" violaters could face a 
$10,000 fine and/or Jail term. 
Homer said, last year persons 
fined paid anywhere from $350 
to $400. 

Although service to individual 
dorm rooms is not yet 



THETA XI 

Presents 
Closed Rush Party 

Featuring 

WET "T" SHIRT 

CONTEST 

'50.00 First Prize 
'25.00 Second Prize 

ALSO 

LIVE MUSIC 

WED. SEPT. 28TH 

Guys 7:00 Girls 8:30 

To enter contest 

call Chip or Kevin 

226-9903 



available, Horner said future 
service is a possibility. The 
major problem caused by the 
"tappers" is the disruptive 
service to legal paying 
customers. It also causes the 
dorms to pay^ for the repair of 
the damaged cables which 
indirectly comes from the 
students pockets. 

So if cable TV. is what you 
want and you're living in a 
dorm you will just have to wait. 



«>•*• 



There will be a luncheon and 
reception for college students at 
Grace Lutheran Church, 
Madison Street, Clarion, im- 
mediately following the 11 a.m. 
service Sunday, September 25. 
All are invited. 



Those interested in pledging 
Lambda Sigma must sign up on 
the bulletin board this week, 
outside the L.S. office. Pledging 
begins Oct. 6th and runs for 
approximately five weeks. In 
case you're wondering about 
requirements, you must have 
an overall P.P.A. of 2.7 and a SO 
in L.S. after having taken at 
least nine credits in that field. 
Also on the board outside the 
L.S. office are sign-up sheets for 
Lambda Sigma pins and T- 
shorts. See you at the hobos' 
convention. 



•••* 



**** 



What's really happening in 
Lambda Sigma? Record 
cataloging, hobo conventions, 
and pledging what do they all 
have in common? They are all 
activities of Lambda Sigma, the 
honorary fraternity for librax-y 
science. Lambda Sigma stands 
for brotherhood, practicality, 
and service. 

To fulfill its pledge to serve, 
and to learn some practical 
skills. Lambda Sigma had 
eleven of its members spend 
some 70 hours revamping 
WCCB's entire filing system for 
45's. 

In the interest of brotherhood. 
Lambda Sigma warmly invites 
all Library Science majors to a 
Hobos' Convention at 8:00 p.m. 
on Thursday, September 29th in 
the auditorium at Riemer 
Center. Try and be the hoboiest 
hobo there by dressing in the 
most disreputable rags you can 
find. There will be lots of fun, 
games, and refreshments! 



Young Republicans of CSC: 
Their first meeting will be held 
on September 22, at 2:00 p.m. in 
255 Carlson. The local candidate 
for county coroner, Jerry Goble 
will be speaking. Refreshments 
will be served after the New 
members welcome. 
**** 

1977-78 BMI AWARDS OPEN 
— A total of $15,000 is available 
to young composers in the 26th 
annual BMI Awards to Student 
Composers competition 
sponsored by Broadcast Music, 
Inc., a performing rights 
licensing organization. 

Established in 1951 in 
cooperation with music 
educators and composers, the 
BMI Awards project annually 
gives cash prizes to encourage 
the creation of concert music by 
student coniposers of the 
Westem Hemisphere and to aid 
them in financing their musical 
educations. Prizes ranging 
from $300 to $2500 will be 
awarded at the discretion of the 
judges. To date, 225 students, 
ranging in age from 8 to 25, 
have received BMI Awards. 
The 1977-78 BMI Awards 



competition is open to student 
composers who are citizens or 
permanent residents of the 
Western Hemisphere and are 
enrolled in accredited secon- 
dary schools, colleges and 
conservatories, or engaged in 
private study with recognized 
and established teachers 
anywhere in the world. En- 
trants must be under 26 years of 
age on December 31, 1977. No 
limitations are established as to 
instrumentation, stylistic 
considerations, or length of 
works submitted. Students may 
enter no more than one com- 
position, which need not have 
been composed during the year 
of entry. 

The 1977-78 competition 
closes February 15, 1978. Of- 
ficial rules and entry blanks are 
avaUable from James G. Roy, 
Jr. Director BMI Awards to 
Student Composers, Broadcast 
Music, INC. 40 West 57th Street, 
N.Y., N.Y. 10019. 



CLARION ONE-STOP 
SERVICE CENTER 

• Dry Cleaning 

• Tailoring 

• Shirt and Bachelor Cleaning 

• 1 Hour Cleaning 

CLARION ''hone 

DRY CLEANING 541 ui'rfy'st. 



••• 

The recreation Committee'of 
the college Center Beard 
presents the First Annual 
"Gong Show" this Friday and 
Saturday at 8:30 p.m. Anyone 
interested in being in the 
production should pick up ap- 
plications in 111 Harvey Hall. 
Applications must be turned in 
by 5:00 p.m. Friday, Sept. 23. 
Prizes will be awarded. 
* * * * 

Dr. Ronald Shumaker, 
professor of English, was a 
recent guest lecturer in the 
Russian Literature in Tran- 
slation class (Russian 109) of 
Dr. Dilara Nokoulin. 

Dr. Shumaker's lecture 
examined the literary 
similarities in the writings of 
two great novelists. Sir Walter 
Scott and Leo Tolstoy. Russian 
students have expressed their 
thanks to Dr. Shumaker for 
making their studies more 
interesting. 

A written examination, ad- 
ministered by the State Civil 
Service Commission, for 
prospective Pennsylvania State 
Police Cadets has been 
scheduled for December 17, 
1977. Anyone wishing to take the 
test must make application at 
any State Police Troop 
Headquarters by October 14, 
1977. All applicants will be 
notified by mail of the time and 



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«^ 



THE CALU-Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 



Thursday, Sept. 22, 1977 



Pages 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Sylvester the Cat is 
associated with which one of the 
following exclamations? 
A. "Good Grief" 
B."Sufferin'Sucatash" 
C. "Leapin' Lizards 



place of the examination. 

In announcing the 
examination date, Colonel Paul 
J. Chulak, State Police Com- 
missioner specifically urged 
minority group members to 
make application. He said, 
"During the next five weeks the 
Pennsylvania State Police will 
intensify its continuing 
recruiting efforts aimed at 
attracting more minority group 
members to the Department. 

We are trying to overcome 
the apparent reluctance of 
many minorities to apply for 
positions as law enforcement 
officers. I encourage anyone 
who is interested in a rewarding 
public service career and can 
meet our requirements to apply 
for a position with the Pennsyl- 
vania State Police. " 

The written examination is 
the first of a four step selection 
process for a cadet class of 150 
members which will begin 
training next June. Candidates 
who are successful on the 
written test must then undergo 
a physical examination by the 
State Police Medical Officer 
and pass an agility test at the 
State Police Academy in 
Hershey. Those who meet these 
requirements will then appear 
before an oral interview board, 
and finally, the State Police will 
conduct a Thorough 
background investigation on 
each applicant. 

The candidates selected as 
cadets receive 24 weeks of 
training at the State Police 
Academy in Hershey, during 
which they will be paid $392.00 
bi-weekly. All uniforms and 
equipment are provided by the 
Department. 

To make application for 
membership in the Pennsyl- 
vania State Police one must be 
between 21 and 30 years of age 
on the date of the convening of 
the class, be a year long 
resident of Pennsylvania, have 
20/40 uncorrected vision in each 
eye, and be a high school 
graduate or the equivalent as 
certified by the Pennsylvania 
Department of Education. 

For further information, 
contact the nearest Penn- 
sylvania State Police Troop 

Headquarters. 

• • • * 

On September 24th, Mrs. 
Irmgard Hegewald and Dr. 
Christine Totten, professor of 



5th AVE SHOPS 

(located behind Bob's) 

Come in and 
browse around 
and look at 
all the new 
fall items. 
Merie Normon's 

Boutique & 

Cosmetic Shop 

Eloine's Yara 

Shop 



2. Undersea explorer Jacques 
Cousteau is the captain of the? 

A. Calypso 

B. Nautilus 

C. Pequod 

3. How would you write the 

Campus Crier Con't. 

German here at CSC, will host a 
double event in Riemer Student 
Center. The Goethe House New 
York, cultural histitute of the 
Federal Republic of Germany, 
has chosen Clarion as the site of 
one of the Saturday Con- 
ferences that have found wide 
acclaim in academic com- 
munities along the East coast. 
Beginning at 9:30 a.m., 
representives of the Goethe 
House will offer a program of 
displays, films, and 
discussions, centering on 
cultural, political, and 
economic developments in West 
Germany. Teachers and 
students of German as well as 
the general public interested in 
the European scene are invited 
to participate. This program 
will be conducted in both 
German and English by Mrs. 
Ursula Meyer of the Goethe 
House, Dr. Joachim Sartorius, 
vice consul at the German 
Consulate General in New 
York, and Dr. Naftansky from 
the German Academic Ex- 
change Service in New York, 
the West German equivalent of 
the Fulbright Commission . 

After a luncheon in Chandler 
Dining Hall, the meeting will 
continue in English under the 
auspices of the American 
Association of Teachers of 
German, holding the Fall 
Conference of its Western 
Pennsylvania chapter on this 
day at CSC. The association's 
business meeting will be 
preceded at 1:15 p.m. by 
greetings from President 
Sommers and a panel 
discussion on the topic on 



number 98 in Arabic numerals? 

4. What is terra cotta? 

A. book illustrations 

B. objects of baked clay 

C. decorative lettering 

5. Spanish is the major 



"Modem Language Study for 
International Business." The 
panelists will include Mr. 
Gustav Kamis, General 
Manager of the Owens - Illinois 
plant in Clarion, Dr. John 
Troyanovich, representing the 
Volkswagen Manufacturing 
Company of America in New 
Stanton, Dr. Forest Carter, 
Dean of the School of Business 
Administration at CSC, and 
Vice Consul Sartorius. 

Last Thursday, Sept. 15, the 
Black Student Union sponsored 
a lecture concerning black 
students at Clarion. The 
speaker was Dr. Donatus 
Amaram of the CSC Business 
Department. 

Dr. Amaram has been in this 
country only thirteen years. He 
is originally from Eastern 
Nigeria. He received his B.A. 
from Howard University, his 
Masters from Ohio state, and 
his Ph D. from the University of 
Missouri. 

Following his introduction 
given by Joe Pailin, Dr. 
Amaram discussed student 
academic improvement, 
planned education, and gave 
valuable information on student 
- teacher relationships. 

This was just one of the many 
events the B.S.U. will be 
sponsoring on campus. We 
would appreciate everyones 
support. 

Graves H. Trumbo Jr., a 1977 
graduate of Clarion State 
College has entered the fall 
class at Pittsburgh Theological 
Seminary, a Presbyterian- 
related postgraduate in- 
stitution. 



language of South America, but 
there is another of almost equal 
importance. What is it? 

A. English 

B. French 

C. Portuguese 

6. What are the highest and 
lowest points in the United 
States? 

A. Mt. McKinley. Death 
Valley 

B. Mt. Washington. Great Salt 
Lake 

C. Pikes Peak, Colorado 
River 

7. In 1975 which male athlete 
and which female athlete won 
the A. P. Athlete of the Year 
Award? 

A. Lee Trevino, Evonne 
Goolagong 

B. O. J. Simpson, Billie Jean 
King 

C. Fred Lynn, Chris Evert 

8. What movie and smash 
Broadway play depicted the 
conflict of Charlie Anderson 
and his family during the Civil 
War? 

A. "God's Little Acre" 

B. "Shenandoah" 

C. "Life With Father" 

9. Brazil nuts come from 



Bolivia. True or false? 

10. The dove has become a 
symbol of peace because : 

A. it was a bird sacred to 
Venus 

B. Peaceful farms in the 
Middle Ages usually had a 
dovecote 

C. a dove brought an olive 
branch to Noah on the ark 

11. McDonalds uses one certain 
protato for their french fries. 
What is it? 

A. Russet Burbank 

B.Idaho 

C. Irish 

12. A glacial lake is formed by : 

A. steam escaping from the 
center of the earth 

B. the formation of a glacier 

C. the gouging - out of a 
depression in the earth by a 
moving glacier. 

13. What god held the world on 
his shoulders? 

A. Hercules 
B.Atlas 
C. Mars 

14. What four words make up 
the title of the 4-H Club? 
BONUS: 

Can you whistle the theme to 
Star Wars? 



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• Linear FM signal strength meter gives far more 
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.THE CALL->aarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
Page 6 Thursday, Sept. 22, 1977 



Eagles Down Delaware State, 8-3 



By DENNY NOBLE 

The. Clarion State Golden 
Eagles began their season on a 
winning note by defeating 
Delaware State by the score of 8 
to 3 in Dover, Delaware, on 
Saturday afternoon. 

It figured to be a high-scoring 
affair with Clarion's explosive 
backfield of Dellostretto, 
Frantz, Beatty and Co. vs. 
Delaware State's 6' 3", 270- 
pound monsters who could 
seemingly fall over for touch- 
downs. 

It turned out to be an af- 
ternoon of hard-hitting defenses 
and constantly stalling of- 
fenses. 

There were flashes of 
brilliance in the CSC offense 



though. Early in the second 
quarter the Eagle's only touch- 
down capped a beautiful 99 yard 
drive. 

After DS downed a punt on the 
Clarion one yard line it looked 
as though Clarion would have to 
punt and give DS its first good 
field position. But on 3rd and 5 
quarterback Bob Beatty ( 7 fo 17 
passing for the day) dropped 
back and hit freshman tight end 
Jim Thomas for a spectacular 
44 yard gain. 

Two plays fater with another 
3rd and long situation facing 
him, Beatty hooked up with 
wingback Steve Donelli for a 
ten yard gain and another first 
down. With the ball resting on 
the Delaware State 32, Clarion 
ate up 10 more yards in three 




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plays. Dellostretto, who gained 
35 yards on 13 carries, chewed 
up five yards and sophomore 
bull Gary Frantz swallowed 
first down yardage on a short 
pass and two yard run. 

A DS encroachment violation 
sandwiched between runs of 
three and five yards by Dello- 
stretto brought the ball to the 
seven yard line. After two 
fruitless plays, the Eagles faced 
3rd and goal from (he seven. 
But again they came through 
with the big play. This time with 
the help of a DS defender who 
was called for interference 
during the incomplete pass in 
the end zone. The official 
spotted the ball on the one and 
Coach Al Jacks called for 
Frantz to make the touchdown 
plunge. Frantz, who carried 18 
times for 51 yards, promptly 
obliged and the Eagles led, 6-0. 
All-in-all the drive took 99 
yards, six first downs and 6:01. 
The extra points attempt was 
blocked. 

The big story of the day was 
the Golden Eagle defense. Led 
by four-year starter Ed Amdt, 
Clarion limited the Hornets to 
179 total yards, one pass 
completion for nine yards and 
forced eight punts. DS only 
threatened once in the game. 



Starting at its own 20 the 
Hornets drove all the way to the 
Clarion two mainly on the 
running of Larry Rudd, a fast 
halfback who accounted for a 
game high of 64 yards rushing. 

With the opponents' second 
down and two yards away from 
possibly taking the lead, Ed 
Amdt decided it was time to 
take over. He quickly snuffed a 
DS option play for a three-yard 
loss and then stopped a dive 
play for a one yard loss. With 
:25 left in the first half this 
forced the Hornets to settle for a 
27 yard fieldgoal by Andrew 
Jackson and a 6-3 deficit. 

The CSC defense not only 
kept points off the board but 
put up two of its own. 

Late in the game, as the D^ 
punter attempted to punt out of 
his end zone, he found himself 
face-to-face with, you guessed 
it, Amdt, and a few of his 
friends, who swamped him for 
two points and the final 8-3 
score. 

With :31 left, corner back 
Paul Cooper intercepted a des- 
peration pass to end any 
Delaware State hopes. . 

Other than the one 
longscoring drive, Clarion's 
offense was virtually inef- 
fective but Jacks was not dis- 
couraged. "Right after the 
game we were pretty dis- 



appointed with the offense, but 
after watching the films we 
were encouraged. We made a 
lot of little mistakes that 
hopefully we can correct. " 

Coach Jacks also said that in 
the future CSC will vary its 
attack a bit more. "At 
Delaware we stuck mostly with 
the inside running game. We 
might try to utilize some of our 
outside running speed in the 
future." 

Despite the victory there was 
some sad news. Ray Palombi, a 
junior halfback who had earned 
a starting spot this year after 
sitting out all last year with a 
shoulder injury, was injured on 
the second offensive series. 
Palombi suffered severe 
ligament damage in the knee 
and was operated on Tuesday. 

STATISTICAL STATUS: 

The Eagles compiled 24 yards 
in the second half ... the three 
Eagle first downs in the second 
half came by penalties ... 18 
punts were forced throughout 
the contest . . . CSC rushed 49 
times for 83 yard while the 
Hornets toted the ball 49 times 
for 166 yards . . . Beatty was 7-16 
for 93 yards . . . The Hornet field 
general was 1-9. 

SCORE BY QUARTERS : 
CS 6 2—8 

DS 3 0—3 



Sky Eagle's Back! 



By JIM CARLSON 

He was sent an issue of the 
September 15 CALL. He opened 
to page six and read, and 
laughed. What is an Uknown 
Eagle? he queried. 

He hasn't vanished, he's 
back. Yes, Sky Eagle is back to 
wreak havoc upon football fans 
at Clarion State. The fearless 
fowl may not be the wizard of 
winning but he'll maintain his 
.700 percentage of proper picks 
throughout the year. 

Hie Unknown Eagle has been 



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fired and S. E. rehired. Sky 
Eagle was last seen trudging 
into the CALL office with his 
Nitfany Lion pennant waving 
behind and was shouting, "Beat 
the Cougs" and "Beat the 
Terps." 

After seeing the Unknown 
Eagle's picks, S. E. used the 
same ten games and went 9 for 
10 while the "wizard" went only 
6 for 10. 

Now, a week late but in great 
demand, is Sky Eagle — His 
picks and rankings. 

CLARION 13 
GENEVA 7 
Where is the offense? 
WESTMINSTER 21 
IUP7 
The defending NAIA Div. II 
champs centred the Indians. 
PENN STATE 30 
MARYLAND 10 
The NITS are for real ! 



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14 So. 6th Ave., Clarion, Po. 

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with 100% Nylon 18 gouge 
72 denier double knit jacket 

Complete Suit $18.95 

Navy with red/white/red trim 
Green with gold/white/gold trim 

Ideal for Tennis, Jogging, 

Bicycling and all other 

general athletics 



C.W.POST24 

SLIPPERY ROCK 10 

The Rock was embarrassed 

last week by Millersville on 

National TV. Looks like another 

loss. 

FROSTBURG 17 
EDINBORO 14 
Edinboro goes to 0-3. 
PITT 32 
TEMPLE 7 
Another toughie for the 
Cavanaugh-less Panthers. 
WEST VIRGINIA 23 
KENTUCKY 16 
A biggie for the Mountaineers 
— These two future Penn State 
opponents diould be involved in 
a classic fray. 

OKLAHOMA 21 

OmON STATE 20 

Tmtgh to figure in Woody 

Hayes' stadium but Sooners 

have to prove their worth— so 

do Buckeyes. 

MICHIGAN 45 
NAVY 11 
A laugher before 95,000. 
STEELERS24 
RAIDERS 20 
You'll have that! 
And now Sky Eagles's 
TOP TEN: 

1. Michigan 

2. Oklahoma 

3. Southern Cal 

4. Penn State 

5. Ohio State 

6. Texas Tech 

7. TexasA&M 

8. Nebraska 

9. Colorado 
lO.WestVriginia 



Clerk Wanted 
Male or Female 

Inquire: 

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627 Wood St. 

Clarion, Pa. 



Geneva 
Next For 
Clarion 

By RICK WEAVER 



After their opening victory at 
Delaware, the Golden Eagles 
footballers entertain Geneva 
for their home opener at 
Memorial Stadium. 

Geneva had anticipated a 
more successful season at the 
outset of the season under 
second year coach Gene 
Sullivan. However, the Golden 
Tornadoes have lost their first 
two games. They fell to 
Washington & Jefferson by a 
score of 10-7 in the season 
opener and then lost to Cheney 
St., 16-6. 

However, the team still has 
reason for hope as they prepare 
for their game with Clarion. To 
begin with, the Tornadoes lost 
only seven lettermen, with 27 
having returned. 

Their offense is led by 
quarterback Kevin Bergman, a 
sophomore, wide receiver 
Bobby Thompson, and tight end 
Tom Nagy, who is certainly one 
of the more versatile ends 
around here. Obbiously, the 
offense has disappointed with 
only 13 points in the first two 
games. 

The defense has not really 
been that bad but there are 
indeed some gaps to be filled. 
Most of the lost lettermen were 
on the defensive side and 
adequate replacements are 
needed if Coach Sullivan's 
troops are to succeed. 

In the meantime. Coach AL 
Jacks would like to see some 
more punch from his offense for 
this coming Saturday. Gary 
Frantz provided the only of- 
fensive fireworks in Clarion's 8- 
3 win over Delaware State and 
the two other points came from 
the defense. Ed Amdt picked up 
a safety in the last period. 

No doubt the defense can rise 
to the occasion. But it's teams 
like Geneva, with a sorry repu- 
tation, who can hurt a team 
with big ambitions, like Clarion. 
In last year's CSC -f Geneva 
clash the Tornadoes almost 
beat the Eagles but Clarion 
pulled it out of the fire in the last 
quarter to win, 10-7. 

Game time at the Stadium is 
set for 1:30 p. m. The Golden 
Eagles' next game will be a 
week from Saturday at West 
Liberty, W. Va. 



THE CALL-C:iarioii SUte College, Pa. 
Thursday, Sept. 22, 1977 Page 7 



New hours for 
Merle Norman's 

Boutique ft 
Cosmetics Shops 

Monday 10am-5pm 
Tuesday lOom-Spni 
W«dn«tday 1 2MM-5 pm 
Thursday lOom-Spm 
Friday 10om-5pm 
7pm-9pin 
Safurdoy 1 afn-2 pm 





It's great to be away from home. Tlien again, sometimes x^u just want to go 
back. . . if only for a few minutes. 

Call home tonight. . . Long Distance. Because if you dial the call yourself, 
station-to-station, between 5 and 11 P.M., you'll be able to talk for ten minutes 
for $2.57 (plus tax) or less to anywhere in the continental U.S. except Alaska! 



Dial-direct rates do not apply to person toperson. coin, hotel guest, credit card, collect calls, or to calls charged to another number 
Dial direct rates apply on calls placed with an operator where direct dialing facilities are not available. 



Long 



What else is so nice for the price? 




BeH of Pennsylvania 



Rfii)( 




THE CALL-^darion State College, Pa. 
Page d Thursday, Sept. 22, 1977 

Intramurals Altered 



The 1977-78 intramural athle- 
tic program is beginning and 
some revisions have been made 
this year that should be noted. 

In previous years Miss Shope 
was director for women's in- 
traurals and Mr. Nanz for the 
men's intramurals. But now, 
due to Title IX. both programs 
wUl be combined and be under 
one director, Mr. Nanz. 

There are 16 activities 
scheduled; four men's, four 
women's, and eight Co-Rec. It 
was necessary to cut some 
activities that ran in previous 
years due to space-facility 
problems. 

The procedures will basically 
run the same for the men as 
they have in previous years, but 
will change slightly for the 
women. For example: (1) All 
entries must be accompanied 
by a $3.00 forfeit fee (2) In all 
men's and women's separate 
activities, all teams must be 
formed as follows: (a) all dorm 
residents can only compete for 



that dorm (b) all "off-campus" 
residents can only compete for 
independent teams, and (c) all 
fraternity or sorority teams. In 
all Co-Rec sports . . . any 
grouping is permitted — no 
student team participating in 
an intramural sport shall be 
allowed to have on its roster 
more than one ex-athlete who 
has won a varisty letter in that 
sport, and Co-Rec teams will be 
prohibited from using both 
male and female varisty 
members. 

A list of all eligibility 
requirements, rules for en- 
tering, year long schedule of 
intramural activities, and entry 
forms can be found in 113 
Tippin. Samples of these forms 
and all results will be posted on 
the intramural bulletin board, 
located beside Mr. Nanz's office 
in Tippin. 

All entries, fees, and results 
should be put in the slotted 
drawer of the filing cabinet in 
Room 113 T. 



Tennis Tourney 
To Be Staged 



The tennis courts of Clarion 
State College will be active on 
the weekend of September 30, 
Octol)erland2. 

The Clarion Chamber of 
Commerce is sponsoring a 
tennis tournament that is open 
to all! 

The divisions will be men's 
singles and doubles, women's 
singles and doubles, and mixed 
doubles. 

Entry forms may be picked 
up at the Chamber of Com- 



merce Building or seeing 
Robert Stames at the ROTC 
Building. OR call Stames at 
Ext. 308 or 226-5147 or call Larry 
Klfer at 226-5677. 

Deadline for entry blanks Is 
5:00 p. m. Wednesday, Sep- 
tember 28, 1977. 

Fee for the tourney is $1.50 
per person per event and one 
can of unopened, 
USLTA-approved balls per 
person per event. Balls should 
be optic yellow. 



WHAT'S HAPPENING? 

Robert Bruce 

H.I.S. 

Lee 

Drummond 

Cooper's Sportswear 

Everything's Happening 
At The Rag Shop 

The Exclusive Young 
Men's Shop in Clarion 

RAG SHOP 

503 MAIN ST. 
CLARION, PA. 

NEXT TO CAMPUS SHOES 



^ Qpennide ^' 
Junerica. 



You gist 



Mil 



)ve 



to like 

CheC: 




Open wide for our 
Super Shef* and know 
the true meaning of a 
mouthful. We have more 
good things to open wide 
for than anybody else. 
More than big, juicy 
burgers and cheesebur- 
gers. More than side 
treats and soft drinks. 
We have whole mouth- 
watering meals. What's 
more, we have the only, 
ours alone Works Bar. So don't stop now. You 
owe it to your mouth to read more. The quarter 







pound burger of quar- 
ter pound burgers. 
That's our Super 
/ Shef. Because we 
start with a whole 
quarter pound of 
100% all beef. Then 
smother it with 
cheese, lettuce, 
tomatoes, pickles, 
onions and our own 
scrumptious sauce. 
Everything that makes 
life worth living on a golden grilled sesame seed 
bun big enough to hold it all. 



p............... —— I 

SUPER SHEF & LARGE FRIES 

ONLY $1.19! 

with this coupon 

You gel a big patty of beef 
PLUS all the trimmings 
PLUS large order of lender 
golden French Fries. 

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wtirrv prokibiiMl, laiml or 
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lM« pav<«b(>* by brarrr 
■ l*i7ltHurKfrrhrf Syttrmt.lnr 

Offer exirim Octobers, 1S77 Save 2Sc. 





COPPERS TREAT& LARGE 

FRIES 
ONLY99<! 




with tkte 
You get a crisp datp-f ritd 
fiah fillet with langy 
and tartar aauce PtUS 
large order of tender 
golden French Fries. 




^vn•• 



Offer espites October •, ia77 



HiiritiT Ch*.| rrttaurinlt ViN'l 
wht'rr pnthibilrd. uvfd vr 
resinned h| Uw I^im •! and \l»u- 
I4« p«vahl> by brarrr < fru 
H<if||i.rr.hi'r)ii>l>.mi ln< SSVe 25^. 



2 SKIPPER'S TREATS 
OBILY$L25! 

wilhlkiat 




You gel two crisp 
deepfried fish-fillets, 
with a langy cheese 
and tartar sauce 

(.oihJ unly jl p.trlitipalinR 
Hiiri|<.r rh«.| rrtfaurant* Vttiil 
Mhfrr itruhibttfd. la«iHl mt 
r^itrinrd by Um l-iKtl and tlati. 
u« payablr by bearer 
* I<r6 Burf»r Cb*f Bysl^'ina. Inr 




Offer expires October 9. 1977 



Save ZSr. 




2 BIG SHEFS 

OBfLY$1.29! 

witli tbis coupon 

You get two triple-deck 
Big Shefs PLUS all the 
trimmings. 

<;iMi(l onl> at parlinpallng 
Hiirtirr Tht'f rfstauranlt Void 
wKrrr prtihibilrd. U«ed or 
r('4(ncifd b)' Uw l.(iral and tiaif 
i*\ fiayabk by bf>arrr 
' prvfluri'rCbplSyalrini.tnr 




BIG SHEFA LARGE FRIES 
ONLY $1j09! 

with Ihie coupon 

You get a triple^eck 
Big Shef PLUS aU the 
trimmings PLUS large 
order of lender golden 
French Fries. 

l^ood uitly al iMrticipaliiii 
BunPr Chtt rpitsyranii. Void 
whtrp prohibllrrf. laaa^ ar 
r^alricl<.d by la«b Local a«id flat* 
lax payabla by booKr 
■ fWtflurirrClivtSvalnna.flK 

Offer npiies October 9. 1977 Save nr. 





2 SUPER SHEFS 

ONLY $1,381 




otter Mpire* October 9, 1977 



with this 

There's plenty of tssty heef 
combined in these two 
great burgers FLUS all the 
trimmings. 

<;oi)4l iinly al iiartK-ipaliRR 
KiitK)'! t'-h*.! rt.aiauranla Void 
Mbfrf pmhibilfd. lavrd or 
rfRlrti lf(t by laM Local and flali 
la« pay.ibl*- by tM'arrr 
* l*rH Hiiriit-r rh*.f Kyilf"!*' loc 

Save Sir. 




MARINER FISH DINNER 
ONLY $1.49! 




otter expire* October S, 1977 



with this 

You get two crisp, deep- 
fried fish fillels PLUS 
lender, golden brown 
trench frips PLUS all the 
salad you can eat. 

i:iiim1 unly Jl parlitiiialinM 

Hiirai-I ('ki'l ri'Slaiir^pU Viiiil 

whtTi |ir«ihibitf(l l««fd ui 

r,*»rirlfil b\ Um l.tN'al and ilali- \,\^ j 

l.t* p«\ abli- bt b«.art.r 

* pnilturHrrCbrf Svtii'ma.ln* 

Save 30<. 




2 DELICIOUS CHEESEBURGERS 

ONLY79<I 

with this coupon 

You gel two delicious 
cheeseburgers PLUS all 
the trimmings. 

(.oed only al M^>cipal>"> 

Buf|*r Clial rvotauranla Void 

Mhara probibilod laaad or 

railiiLlad by law Local and alala I /^ i 

lat Myobia by baarar * ^^ ^ 

a im Borgar ClMf Syawma. Inc 





- Otter expires Ocl. 9. 1977 

mm ■•■■■ai«< 




^ J0^b Save i ^0^^ ^^' 

BurgerChef' 



R. D. #1, East Main St. 
In Clarion 



|« Savellr. 



Otter expim Ocl. 9, 1977 " 



£. 





aucyn 



Cad 



Vol. 49, No. 5 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE-CLARION. PENNSYLVANLA 



Thursday, Sept 29, 1977 




Senate Achieves In 
Extending Gym Hours 



By BETH PALMER and 
BERNADETTE KOWALSKI 

This week's Student Senate 
meeting was opened by 
President Malthaner. She 
announced that she and Senator 
Brown will attend the State 
College and University 

"West Side Sfoiy 
Comes to Clarion 



Directors meeting at Harris- 
burg on September 28. The 
tentative dates for Senate 
members to lobby In Harris- 
burg for CAS are October 12 
and 13. 

Senator Dushac reported that 
she questioned Mr. Marter 
about appropriatioii of gym- 



THE SOMBER GLOW OF YOUNG LOVE !■ reflected in the 
miskal classic "Wett Side Story." This Young American 
Prodnction features Loonie Vick as Tooy and Holly Hancock as 
Maria. "West Side Story*' will be presented at Marwlek - Boyd 
Anditoriom on October 4, at 8:00. 



West Side Story, considered 
to be the most successful 
musical drama of the stage and 
screen, will be performed at 
CSC. On Tuesday, October 4, at 
8:00 p.m. the Young Americans 
will present the play at Mar- 
wick-Boyd Auditorium. 

West Side Story is a romantic 
tragedy set in a New York 
ghetto. It is the tale of two rival 
youth gangs, the Sharks and the 
Jets. Tony, the leader of the 
Jets, falls in love with Maria, 
the sister of the leader of the 
Sharks. As the love deepens, so 
do their problems. West Side 
Story is often refered to 9s the 



modem version of Romeo and 
Juliet. The music for the play 
was composed by Leonard 
Bernstein and the lyrics were 
written by Stephen Sondheim. 
Some of the songs include 
"Maria," "Somewhere," 
"America," and "Tonight." 

Admission is free to CSC 
students with ID cards or to 
those with QUADCO mem- 
berships. No tickets will be sold 
for this production. Clarion 
students may pick up their 
tickets in room B-57 Carlson. 
Non-ticket holders will be ad- 
mitted at 7:50 if seats are 
available. The play will begin 
promptly at 8: 00. 



WCCB Celebrates Sixth Birthday 



Last Tuesday, Sept. 20 was 
WCCB's sixth birthday. 

By now just about everyone 
on campus knows this. The 
whole day was spent 
celebrating the occasion. It was 
evident that something was 
'going on when a Happy Birth- 
day sign was strung across 
the window facing Davis Hall. 
Albums were given away. 
Stuctents called in to wish the 
station a Happy Birthday. Some 
even sang "Happy Birthday to 
you . . "over the phone. 

The Executive Board of 
WCCB consists of Ken Zuk, 
executive manager; Dave 
Berner, program director; 
Hudson Parker McDonough, 
sports director; Helen 
Orlowsky, business manager; 
Marian Green, news director; 
Scott Blum, chief engineer; and 
Tracey Routman, public 
relations director. 

Unfortunately no one 
presently involved with the 
station was there when it first 
began to broadcast. However, 
two members of the executive 
board who are beginning their 
fourth year as active par- 
ticipants at WCCB, Ken Zuk and 
Dave Berner consented to talk 
about our campus radio station. 

Looking back over the past 
three years, both Ken and Dave 
feel that WCCB has changed. 

"In the past two years WCCB 
has developed a personality — 
something a radio station really 
needs," stated Dave. 

This personality Is hard to 
explain. When WCCB first 



began, each d.j. had his or her 
show. Students seemed to be 
listening to a lot of shows on the 
same station, but there was not 
any unity am<mg them. Now the 
feeling is that everyone is 
working as a team, rather than 
each individual for himself. It's 
nbw WCCB with Dave Berner 
rathei* than The Dave Berner 
Show on WCCB. More emphasis 
is placed upon the station as a 
whole. 

Another of the station's assets 
is organization. As Ken Zuk 
said, "Organization is the back- 
bone of the station." He further 
adds that the station was 
disorganized when he first 
became a broadcaster. 
Questions were raised, but no 
one had any answers. Now 
answers are being given. Also, 
the standards for working on- 
the-air were not as rigorous. In 
fact, Ken feels that had the 
standards been as high as they 
are now he would not have 
gotten on as a broadcaster at 
all. Out of 45 applicants last 
year, six were chosea to 
broadcast. The standards sure 
are high and a lot is expected of 
those who work at WCCB. Now 
the station is going thru a 
transition period. Changes 
being made are beginning to 
stabilize and becoming com- 
mon occurrances. Most of the 
d.j.'s at WCCB have their 
third class broadcasting 
licenses. Since WCCB is not an 
open air station, this is not a 
requirement. 

As program director, Dave 



Berner, ends up with the dif- 
ficult task of criticizing the 
efforts of the broadcasters. 

"You never criticize someone 
while they are on-the-air" is 
something he's learned over the 
years. It's humiliating and not 
professional. 

Those at WCCB are striving 
for professionalism. Dave feels 
that "... we are professional in 
organization. We can always 
strive to be more professional 
as far as being on-the-air is 
concerned. People feel that it is 
a radio station. We're not just 
that campus station." Realizing 
that' he is biased, Dave feels 
that a lot of professionalism is 
evident. 

When asked about the effect 
of the new FM station on their 
audience. Ken said, "No, it 
(WCUC) has not taken away 
from our audience. ' ' 

To this Dave added, "It is 
political in nature. It's sole 
purpose is not to be en- 
tertaining, but to be 
educational." He feels that it is 
geared toward the faculty and 
not the students. Dave doesn't 
think the FM station would ever 
have gotten on the air if it had 
followed the same format as 
WCCB. "The state would not 
grant money for two similar 
radio stations on the same 
campus." 

Both Ken and Dave are proud 
of the people working at WCCB. 
More and more students are 
getting involved behind the 
scenes. Whereas before 



everyone wanted to broadcast. 
Public relations, with the 
students and with the town of 
Clarion, is being stressed this 
year. WCCB wants the CSC 
students to realize that it is 
their radio station and the 
broadcasters are students on 
the same level as they are. The 
best public relations with the 
town of Clarion is broadcasting 
for the Children's Hospital 
Fund Drive from the window of 
the 1st Federal Savings and 
Loan building. 

According to these two 
executive t>oard memt>ers, the 
people who work at WCCB are 
fun-loving and crazy. The work 
they do is fun, and everyone 
enjoys it. A lot of trust has been 
built up thru the organization. 

As far as the future is con- 
cerned, WCCB would like to 
modernize the technical quality 
of the sound it produces. Money 
is needed for new equipment, 
but the station is not being 
limited as to its output. Money 
is always needed by most 
organizations. 

Ken and Dave are confident 
that WCCB will continue to hold 
the student's attention and be 
their (the students) radio 
station. They feel that students 
listen to a radio station as 
background. They know what 
they'll hear when tijey turn it 
on. WCCB knows its audience 
and what that audience wants to 
hear. 

As Dave puts it, "If we get 
them in the morning, we'll have 
them all day." 



nasium hours, work study 
programs, and pool usage. 
Dushac reported that gym 
usage by non-*ollege gi^ups is 
set up with CSC student ac- 
tivities hi priority. 

The Finance Committee 
moved that Student Senate 
allocate $600 to the investment 
club. The motion carried 9-2-2. 
Senator Brown read a letter 
from band director Dr. 
Michalski, thanking the 
senators for the $1000 allocation 
to the band which was passed at 
last weelcs meeting. 

Candidates for available 
committee positions were 
announced by the chairman of 
Committee on Committees. 
Those elected were: Final 
Board, Kim Joluison; Middle 
Board, Lawrence Cham- 
berlain; Presidental Student 
Advisory Board, Tom Crowley, 
Cynthia Woods. John Stunda, 
and Robert McCuen; CCPS, 
Dennis Best. Openings are still 
available for the following 
committees: Organizational 
Board-one, Subcommittee for 
Organizational Board-two. 
Anyone interested should fill 
out an application at the 
Student Senate office, 232 
.Egt>ert. 

The Rules, Regulations, and 
Policy Committee moved that 
tlie amendment to the Lab Jazz 
Band constitution be accepted 
by the Senate. The motion 
passed unanimously. 

Senator Snodgrass of the 
Food Consultation Committee 
announced tentative plans to 
print weeidy cafeteria menus in 
Tiie CALL. Brown reported on 
the Faculty Senate Meeting. 
Mr. Grable was elected the new 
chairperson of CCPS. The next 
Faculty-Senate meeting will be 
held in two weeks. 

The next Student Senate 
meeting will be held Monday, 
October 3, at Reimer Center. 



Extended 
Gym Hours 

Beginning 
Octl: 
Monday- 
Friday: 

Until 11:00 
p.m. 

Sunday: 

5:00-9:00 
p.m. 



THE CALL— aarioB SUte CoUege, Pa. 
■*••• « Thimday, Sept. U, 1177 



THE CALL— aarion State Collega, Pa. 
Thuriday, Sept. 2f, 1977 Page 3 



Editorially 



Speaking 



PreferentialRegistration 
Can Help You 

Every November and May student! at CSC 
complain about daises offered or not offered 
during preregistration for the next semester's 
classes. 

They voice these complaints to each other 
concerning classes offered at the same time, 
courses offered only in the fall or Spring semester 
and courses offered only once during the four years 
that the average student spends at CSC. 

The administration and faculty have been 
dissatisfied with the present preregistration 
procedure. They have also become aware of the 
fact that we students are dissatisfied with the 
present procedure. (I can't imagine how anyone 
could have found out that we students were con- 
cerned about preregistration. Aren't we supposed 
to be apathetic about everything except going to 
parties, going home to get money and going to some 
sports event? Good grief! Do students really care 
about getting an education? That's something new 
to write home about.) 

In this semester's Sept. 7 issue of The Call, an 
article on the front page explained a "pre- 
preregistration" to be conducted late in Sep- 
tember. Because individual departments needed 
more time to get prepared for this added 
procedure, this preferential registration, as it is 
referred to, has been rescheduled for the week of 
Oct. 3. 

It is very important that each and every CSC 
student takes part in this preferential 
preregistration. One reason is that the College 
Campus Planning Commission has spent a great 
amount of time studying ways to improve the 
present method of preregistering for classes. Last 
spring semester Dr. Sommers asked the com- 
mission to evaluate preregistration and to study 
new methods. Faculty advisors and the heads of the 
various departments have made additional efforts 
to make the experimental preferenital 
preregistration a success. I think the most im- 
portant reason is that we students should realize 
that finally an effort is being made for our benefit. 
We should take advantage of it, and we should put 
this advantage to good use. 

We students should see our advisors sometime 
during the week of Oct. 3 and fill out a preferential 
registration form. In order for this new method of 
preregistration to work, both faculty and students 
must work together. No one is twisting our arms. If 
everyone cares enough to improve this system and 
shows this concern, it could pave the way for other 
improvements to be made. The information 
gathered in the preferential registration will be 
meamngless unless everyone participates. If only a 
small percentage fill out preferential registration 
forms, the information could hinder rather than 
help the administration. 

Preferential registration is an experiment. If 
the information supplied by the student body is 
helpful in determining what classes will be 
scheduled for the spring semester, it will be con- 
tinued. If the information is ineffectual, than the 
preferential registration will be discontinued and 
the College Campus Planning Commission will 
have to consider other measures and put them to a 
test as to whether they will be effective or not 

Whether or not the preferential registration 
works or not depends on us, the students of CSC. If 



FFWJKLY SPEAKING ■■ by phil frank Mark Twain 

Recital Set 

By SHIRLBY FISHER 

Thursday, September 29, at 
8:00 p.m. marks the begimiing 
of the college Readers' second 
year of Hasty Puddings 
(mohthly Oral Interpretation 
reading hours sponsored by the 
campus Interpretation 
organization). The Readers 
have scheduled six programs 
for the year and have arranged 
for special appearances by 
Clarion students and faculty 
alike. 

The first Pudding will be an 
informative recital on the 
satirical literary contributions 
of Mark Twain. The program Is 
entiUed "A Portrait of Mark 
Twain" and will be presented 
by Dr. Edward Grejda, 
professor of English. The 
program will take place In the 
Chapel Theatre at 8:00 p.m. on 
Thursday, September 29, and 
promises to l)e an enjoyable 
evening. 

Oct. 20 — an Interpretive 
Theatre performance with 
Vickie Harris and Steve Nelson 
from Emerson College, Boston. 
(Steve is an alumnus of Clarion, 
presently doing graduate worl<: 
in Interpretation at Emerson) 

Dec. 8 -~ a Chamber Theatre 
production of Eudora Welly's 
short story "Why I Live at the 
P.O." 

Feb. 23 — Student Workshop 
performances to be announced 

Apr. 13 — "These Are 
Women" an Interpretive 
Theatre performance with 
Shirley Fisher 

May 4 - "If This Isn't 
Love. . ." an Interpretive 
Theatre performance with Dr. 
Mary Hardwick, professor of 
Interpretation. 

All performances will begin 
at 8:00 p.m. and are open to the 
public free of charge. Ad- 
ditional information pertaining 
to these performances may be 
obtained by contacting Dr. 
Hardwick at ext. 396 or Shirley 
Fisher at 226-5946. 




(g) COLLEGE MEDIA SERVICES box 4244 Berkeley. CA 94704 

It's All Greek to Me 



Editor, The CALL, 

Last week, a short article was 
written concerning Phi Sigma 
Kappa for the Greek News. 
When the article appeared in 
the paper; however, it was cut 
down to practically nothing. All 
the informative and important 
points were deleted leaving a 
group of pointless, non- 
informative sentences. We fully 
understand that at times ar- 
ticles must be edited due to 
excessive length. But, such 
action defeated the whole 
purpose of Greek News, to in- 
form. 

We think an apology is due 
and hope that in the future 
weeks ahead, all articles will be 
edited with care. 

Mai^ J. Maranowskl 

(We, The CALL staff, do 



apologise, not because Mr. 
Maranowskl feels that we owe 
his fraternity one, but because 
it would be useless to get into a 
disagreement over our opinion 
of Greek News and his opinion 
of Greek News. The editing 
done to the aforementioned 
article was done by no member 
of The CALL but by the com- 
pany who prints The CALL. In 
order to fit the space provided, 
the end was deleted in- 
discriminately. Greek News 
was not even to be included in 
last week's issue but due to an 
error on our pari to which we 
will concede was included in the 
place of another more im- 
portant ariicle. If any of the 
other fraternities or sororities 
have any suggestions regarding 
Greek News, we would be glad 
to listen to them. — Ed. Note) 



we care enough to spend a littie of our time to fill 
out a form to list the classes which we would prefer 
to see scheduled next semester, it will be for our 
own benefit. If none of us care enough, then we 
have ourselves to blame. 



The Oarion Call 

Office: teem 1, Harvey IMI Phone: S14-226-M00 IxV. 229 
Clarion State Coilege, Clarlen, PMrnsylvanki 1*214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Plwtograpliers John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

Staff Lauraine Jones 

Jim Harrison, Sue Kovensky. Kim Wobel. Rick 
Weaver. Anita Lmgle. Mike McNulty. Bill 
Lisanty. Ron McMahon. Ann Wilson, Tom 
Crowley, Bob Hopkins, Tom Piccinlli, Wanda 
Taylor Charlotte Robinson, Bernadette 
Kowatski. Beth Palmer. Denny Nobte, Judd 
Kfatrer 



Advisor 



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Campus Crier 



■BP^ 






CALENDAR: 

Thursday Sept. 29 - W. 
Tennis Allegheny (H). A 
CoU^ie Readers' Hasty Pud- 
ding 8 p.m. (Chapel). 

Friday Sept. 30 - W. Tennis 
Geneva (A). (CB) Coffee House 
"Lee and Larry Lawson" 
(Riemer) 8:S0 and 10 p.m. 
Panhel Preferential Bids 
10-2 p.m. (Harvey). Pahei 
Bids delivered 5 p.m. and 
Pledge Pick-up 7 p.m. 

Saturday Oct. 1 — Bowling 
Slippery Roclc (H). Football 
West Liberty (A) 1:30 p.m. W. 
Volleyball West Virginia 
Tournament (A) 9-5 p.m. (CB) 
Coffee House "Lee and Larry 
Lawson" (Riemer) 8:30 and 10 
p.m. ALF Train Rides (LEF 
and C Railroad — Grand Ave. 
beginning 11 a.m. 

Sunday Oct. 2 - ALF Week 
begins. ALF Train rides. 

Monday Oct. 3 - ALF Week. 
Golf California Tournament (A) 
Faculty Recital Dean Fam- 
ham, Trombone 8:30 p.m. 
(aud), J.V. Football Edlnboro 
(H) 

Tuesday Oct. 4 — ALF Week. 
Golf - Allegheny. "West Side 
Story" (QUADCO and CB) 8 
p.m. (aud.) W. Tennis Edinboro 
(A). W. Volleyball Edinboro 
(A). 

Wednesday Oct. 5 — ALF 
Week 

WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS: 

Wednesday 9/28 - David 
Sanborn Band "Promise Me the 
Moon" 

Thursday 9/29 — The Bemie 
Lead-on-Michael Georriades 
Band "Natural Progression" 

Friday 9/30 — The Band 
"MoondogMaUnee" 

Monday 10/3 — Malcolm 
Tomlinson "Coming Outta 



Nowhere" 

Tuesday 10/4 - Dan 
Folgelberg "Netherlands" 
*** 

There will be a meeting of the 
Clarion International 
Association on Thursday, 
September 29 in 105 Riemer at 
7:30 p.m. All interested persons 
are welcome. 

•a* 

The Autumn Leaf Festival, its 
history, objectives, and 
highlights, will be the feature of 
WCUC-FM's Outreach 
program. Outreach, a com- 
munity-college interest 
program, will host Autumn 
Leaf Festival Chairman Cecil 
Waters; Vice-Chairman, Lou 
Tripodi; and Nancy Steele, 
secretary of the Clarion 
Chamber of Commerce. The 
show will be aired October 2. 
WCUC is at 91.7 on your FM 
dial. 

•*• 

The following positions are 
open for committees on Student 
Senate: 1 — Organization 
Board, 2 — Organization Sub- 
Committee. Applications may 
be picked up and returned to 232 
Egbert by Oct. 30th at 11 : 00. 
«*« 

The College Readers will 
present "A Portrait of Mark 
Twain" tonight at 8:00 in the 
Chapel. Admission is free. 
•«« 

The selection process for this 
year's nominations to "Who's 
Who Among Students in 
American Universities and 
Colleges" is now underway. To 
be eligible, a nominee must be 
enrolled as a full-time student 
at the time of nomination and 
must be scheduled to receive 
his/her degree (Bachelors 
Degree or higher) betwem 



Meet The Gospellers 



By KDi WEIBEL 

Back with a new look, a new 
directress and some new 
members, the Gospellers are 
ready to entertain you. 

The Gospellers originated in 
1972 by Mr. Ricky Marthi with 
the objective of fulfUling the 
CSC black population's 
religious needs. 

This year the Gospellers will 
be performing under the new 
leadership of Miss Sylyia Stroy. 
Miss Stroy was formerly their 
accompianist. 

To become a memt>er of this 



dedicated group, you must meet 
two qualifications, a personal 
belief in God and a high sUn- 
dard of dedication. Every 
member must be wUling to put 
forth their best effort, whether 
a man or woman is going to do 
this can usually be determined 
at the audition by their attitude 
and the manner in which they 
audition. 

The Gospellers' first concert 
is tentatively scheduled for the 
week end of Oct. 24 on Black 
Campus Ministry Sunday, held 
at the Baptist Church. 



Advance sole tickets for the 



//I 



New Riders of the 
Purple Sage" 

Concert or* ovoilabU to CSC 
studonts for $2.50 in B-52 Carlson. 



Come to the 

WESTERN SHED 

Whoro tho big |oant hang. 
Ail first quolity merchandise! 

Lee» Jeans & Shirts 

Mole Jeans 
Sweaters, Jean Tops 
leather Fashion Boots 
..CNtxttoCMrtonHowtoflllasicl 



September 1977 and June 1979. 
Students will be considered 
whose academic standing, 
participation in extracurricular 
activities and participation in 
community services are 
decidedly above average. 

Students may apply per- 
sonally or be nominated by 
faculty, staff, or other students. 
The nomination forms are 
available at departmental of- 
fices and 111 Harvey Hall. All 
applications must be turned in 
at the Student Activities Office, 
111 Harvey Hall by Friday, 
October 21, 1977. Final 
nominations will be made by a 
committee of faculty and 
students with nominees being 
notified by the end of the 
semester. 

Please call Hal Wassink in the 
Student Activities Office, 111 
Harvey Hall for further in- 
formation. 

President Clayton L. Som- 
mers inaugurated a French 
cultural program in Clarion 
State College radio station 
WCUC-FM last Monday, Sep- 
tember 26 at 7: 15 p.m. when he 
introduced a series of fifteen 
minute broadcasts in the 
French language. 

Entitled "Voix de France:", 
the program airs twice a week, 
and may be heard by FM radio 
audiences in Clarion and ad- 
jacent counties at the additional 
time of 6:45 p.m. Saturdays, at 
91.7 on your radio dial. 

Produced by Dr. Pierre 
Fortis, chairman of the Foreign 
Language department at 
Clarion, the program is 



designed to acquaint listeners 
with the many and varied 
aspects of the culture, 
language, and literature of 
France and of countries where 
the primary language is 
French. 

"In our world of in- 
terdependent nations it is 
becoming more and more 
important to know the culture 
and language of another 
country." Sommers said. 

"This is why I am giving 
encouragement to these French 
Cultural Programs. "Voix de 
France" which will promote an 
interest in the culture of 
France, a beautiful country 
which I have had the privilege 
to visit on several occasions." 
he added. 

Dr. Sommers is described by 
Dr. Fortis as a "Francophone" 
meaning that he can express 
himself well in french. " 

The Clarion State College 
Marching Band and 3rd Annual 
Alumni Band performed at the 
Clarion-Geneva Football game 
on Saturday, September 24. 
Forty-one returning band 
alumni helped to perform with 
the Band in the first show of the 
season. After the game, a 
reception was held at the 
Shearton Inn. 

The Band will accompany the 
undefeated Golden Eagle 
football team to West Liberty on 
Saturday, October 1. This will 
t>e the Band's first away per- 
formance. The Band will do a 
combined pre-game show with 
the West Liberty Band. At the 
half, the Band will begin the 



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show with the Traditional 
Wedge entrance to the music of 
"Carry on for Clarion" and then 
perform a floating diamond 
drill to "Jazzmobile." The 
remainder of the show will 
feature the Band performing 

music from recent movie hits. 

*«• 

Center Board and QUADCO 
will present the Young 
Americans in "West Side 
Story" on Tuesday, October 4 in 
Marwick-Boyd auditorium at 8 
p.m. Admission is by QUADCO 
membership or CSC student 
ID. with a ticket. Tickets are 
available in B-57 Carlsoii. Any 
seats vacant at 7:50 p.m. will be 
filled on a first-come first 
served basis. Doors open at 

7:15. 

*** 

WCUC-FM: 

On Monday, October 2, 5:30 to 
7 p.m., Dave Fullerton's Im- 
pressions will feature John 
Denver. 

Sunday, October 2, John 
Pandolph's Eagles Nest will 
feature the By rds at 10: 30 p.m. 

The Chicago Symphony 
Orchestra series premiers 
Monday, October 2 at 8:30 p.m. 
Sir Georg Solti will conduct 
Verdi's Requiem Mass to open 
this season's broadcast concert 
series. 

Little Red Schoolhouse 
locally produced and narrated 
by Lois Rowker will begin the 
week of October 2, Monday 
through Friday at 3:00 p.m. 




SYMBOLS OF LOVE 



A permanently registered 
Keepsake diamond ring 
...perfection guaranteed 
in writing for clarity and 
fine white color. 



JAMES 

JEWELERS 

the diamond people 
Main St, Clarion 



THE CALL-aarion State CoUege, Pa. 
^■**^ Thuriday, September «•, 1977 



Campus 
Catches 



LAVAUERS 

Kathy Jackson, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Kevin Smith, Sigma 
Tau. 

Nancy Meador, Phi Sigma 
Sigma, to Steve Radomsky, Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Cindy Krah. Alpha Sigma 
Tau, to Lenny Bashline, Alpha 
Sigma Chi 

RINGS 

Jody Means, CSC, to Mike 
Keator, Alpha Sigma Chi. 

Patricia Bucek, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Marcel Chauvet, 
Canonsburg. 

Cookie Craig, CSC alumna to 
Dave Saunders, US Naval 
Academy alumnus. 

Janine Glenn, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Rich Sinclair, Tau 
Kappa EpsUon. 

Sharon Clyde, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Paul Rohl, Pitts- 
burgh. 

Barb Newton, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Dave Gallagher, 
Clearfield. 

Patricia Bucek, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Marcel Chauvet, 
Canonsburg 

Cookie Craig, CSC alumna, to 
Dave Saunders, U.S. Naval 
Academy alumnus 

Janine Glenn. Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Rich Sinclair, Tau 
Kappa EpsUcni 




Karen Skocylaz, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Max Wannagat, Jr., 
Pittsburgh. 

BELLS 

Loma Carlton, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Bob Ondrasik, Sigma 
Tau alumnus. 



Dr. Dean A. Faniliam, Trma^ImM 



Trombone Recital Planned 




IT'S 
TIME FOR 

A cmiNi 

bysw0et« 



with a touch of chain at 
tt^ neck, men have 
kx>sened their colkxs and 
taken on a wfiole new 
\ook. tfs fresh andtreeand 
at home in leisure or nnore 
formal times. Rxjr distinc- 
tive styles in 1 7 and 1 8 inch 
lengths Steriirtg SIver or 
12 Karat GokJHNed. 



Dr. Dean A. Farnham, 
professor of Music at CSC, wiU 
present a trombmie recital 
Monday evening, October 3 at 
8:90 p.m. in the Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. This win be the 
first faculty recital of the M77- 
78 seaaoo to be offered by the 
music department. Dr. Farn- 
ham will be accompanied on 
the piano by his wife, Betty Lou 
Farnham. 

• • - 

Monday night's concert wUl 
be devoted exclusively to the 
Twentieth Century Trombone 
Sonata. Four sonatas will be 
performed which vary in style 
from omservative total works 
to others which are completely 
aUmal. Composers represented 
are Leslie Bassett, Richard A. 
Monaco, Robert Russell, and 
Jacques Casterede. 

Dr. Farnham joined the 
music departm^it at Clarion in 
1969. As a professional 
musician. Dr. Farnham has 
been active since 1954 ap- 
pearing as trombone soloist in 
brass ensembles and in major 



symphony orchestras. He has 
played concerts throughout 
Iceland with Roger Voisin's 
Brass Qujate l as part of a state 
DapMPtMiBt ^MMMiMrsd touT on 
tnt, and tes madt thrae 
Batiomride toon ol tl» United 
Stalaa with die BoMm Pops 
Orehaatra under tfte direction of 
Arthur Fiedler. He has been 
associated with the Boston 
Opera. Boston Ballet. Schubert 
(Broadway Musicals), the 
BalUmore Symphony, North 
Carolina Symphcmy, and in the 
fall of 1961 toured Europe with 
the Santa Fe Opera company 
under the directton of Igor 
Stravinsky and Robert Craft. 
He has also conducted, per- 
formed and presented master 
classes at the Annual Brass 
Symposiums Yale University; 
the First International Brass 
Congress, Montrexu, Swit- 
zerland; the Eastern Trombone 
Workshops, Towson State 
University, Md.; and the First 
Annual Brass Festival, 
Alle^ieny College, Meadville, 
Pa. 
Dr. Farnham studied at the 



New England Ccmservatory of 

Music with John Coffey of the 
Boston Symphony and holds the 
Bachelor of Music, Master of 
Music and Doctor of Musical 
Arts degrees from Boston 
University. At aarkm State 
College he teaches music 
history, instrumental 
techniques, hindamentals of 
music, applied brass in- 
struments and brass en- 
sembles. He is also the fbunder 
and dh-ector of the CSC Brass 
CbtOr which performs and tours 
annually. 

Students, faculty and the 
community are invited to at- 
tend Monday night's Sonanta 
Recital. Admission is free. 

Quiz 
Answers 



PAULA. WEAVER 
JEWELER 

606 MAIN ST. CLARION, PA. 



Autumn Top Sale 
for Guys and Gals 

ot Billy-Jo Jeans 

752 Main St, Clarion 



Stop in and check out 
the tons of jeans 
at terrific vahies 



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2. a 



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Part Time Help 

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Questionable Quiz 



THE CALL-Clarion SUte CoUege, Pi. 
Thursday, September 29, 1977 Page S 



1. If you put an article ol 
clothing on inside out, watch out 
for...? 

a. bad luclc coming soon 

b. seven years bad luck 

c. everything going wrong for 
the rest of the day 

2. William Heisman, the 
founder of the Heisman Trophy 
was bom in what Pennsylvania 
town? 

1. Titusville 

b. Milton 

c. Philipsburg 

3. The song "Disney Girls" 
was originally sung by the 
Beach Boys. It was recently re- 
recorded by which singer? 

a. JimmyBuffett 

b. Art Garfunkel 

c. Barry ManUow 

4. Which three geological 
periods make up the Mesozoic 
era? 

a. Cretaceous, Jurassic, 
Triassic 

b. Jurassic, Triassic, Car- 
boniferous 

c. Triassic, Tertiary, Per- 
mian 

5. The haunting, reedy quality 
of a certain instrument is 
sometimes used to make one 
think of woodland sprites. What 
is it? 

a. cello 

b. clarinet 

c. oboe 

6. The first man to orbit the 
earth was? 

a. Commander Alan Shepard 

b. Major Yuri Gagarin 

c. Colonel John Glenn 

7. What is a Suffolk Punch? 
a. a Scottish hornless buU 
c. an excellent athlete 
c. a heavy workhorse 

8. What animal has four 
knees? 

a. elephant 

b. camel 

c. hijMXHMtamus 

9. In the 1972 Olympics which 

Outing 
Planned 



m 



The Outing Society of Clarion 
State College Invites aU in- 
terested students on a weekend 
of backpacking in the Minister 
Creek area of Allegheny 
National Forest, this weekend, 
Oct. 1-2. The Allegheny 
National Forest, located ap- 
proximately 30 mUes north of 
Clarion, is the only remaining 
extensive National Forest hi the 
North Eastern United Stetes. 
Tranqwrtatim will be provided 
at no cost to CSC students; $2.00 
for all guests of the coUege. 
Tents and packs are available 
for use, and all students holding 
Chandler meal tickets will be 
provided bag lunches. 
Departure — 9:00 a.m. 
Saturday, Oct. 1 in front of 
Chandler Dining HaU (rain or 
shine). Return — 6:00 p.m. 
Sunday, Oct. 2 at Chandler. 

Never done this kind of 
isolated camping before? Then 
this is the (^portunity to meet 
friends willing to help. Come 
and sign up for the trip tonight, 
Thursday at 7:00 p.m. in 
Campbell Hall Lobby. Bring 
your questions and suggestions. 
An introduction to primitive 
camping wUl be provided. 



American runner was known by 
the golf cap he wore while 
competing? 

a. Bobby Joe Morrow 

b. DaveWottle 

c. Larry Black 

10. In Ancient Egypt killing a 
cat for whatever reason, was 
punishable by death. True or 
False? 

11. What famous literary 
character asks this question: 
"Where do the ducks in Central 
Park go in winter?" 

a. Jay Gatsby in The Great 
Gatsby. 

b. Billy Pilgrim in 
Slaughterhouse Five. 

c. Holden Caulfield in The 
Catcher hi the Rye. 

12. The oldest city in the U.S. ? 

a. St. Augusthie, Fla. 

b. Albany, N.Y. 

c. Jamestown, Va. 

13. Cupid's mother was? 

a. Psyche 

b. Venus 

c. Calypso 

14. What did the Hatch Act 
prohibit? 

a. prohibited poultry men 
from raising a certain number 
of chickens 

b. subsidized the training of 
bombardiers 

c. prohibited civil servants 
from participating in politics 

15. Who invented the long- 
playing record? 

a. PeterC.Goldmark 

b. Ken White 

c. Robert A. Watson-Watt 
BONUS: What does the word 

Thantopsis n^an in Greek? 




TftE NEW RTOERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE- Buddy Caae Stenh«ni^. rv.^»i^ 
John Dawson, and Spencer Dryden wfll bepSon^Sc ^^T ^ ^"^ ^"^^ 



Is There Life on Other Worlds? 



. The new sky drama, "The 
Loneliness Factor," being 
shown at the Donald D. Peirce 
Planetarium explores the 
questions. How did life evolve in 
the universe? Are there in- 
telligent beings elsewhere in the 
universe? Can we ever com- 
municate with them? 

Although we are isolated, for 
now, by time and distance from 
other worlds in our own and 
other galaxies, a growing 
number of scientists believe 
that the universe is actually 
teaming with life. Organic 
molecules have been deteted- 
the basic copistiuents of llfe-hi 
dense clouds close to the center 
of the Milky Way Galaxy. 

"The Loneliness Factor" 
theorizes that in the death of 
supergiant stars biUons of years 
ago, were bom these elements 
of life that are scattered in 
space. The elements of our 
bodies were once the chemicals 
of earth. If the theory is correct, 



the chemicals of earth were 
once the Insides of these 
colossal stars. 

■Hie show explains that our 
messages, by accident and by 
design, are already on their 
way to the stars. Bits of each of 
our radio and television 
broadcasts escape hito space. 
Deliberate messages, hi the 
form ot plaques, have rtckien 
away frwn our solar system on 
Ptaieer ^pace probes. How 
extraterrestrial behigs might 
react to the first contact from 
■pace are depicted hi the show. 

"The Loneliness Factor" 
cmiclades that humanity, with 
its growing knowledge about 
the composition of the universe, 
stands now on the shoreline of a 
sea of unthtakable immensity, 
awaithig that first message 
from the stars, this com- 
munication will mean, hi a 
smse, that man can at least go 
home to the stars from which he 
came — lonely no more. "The 



Loneliness Factor" was 
developed under a grant from 
the American Chemical Society 
and the W. R. Grace & Co. The 
objective of the Society and 
Grace In sponsoring "The 
Loneliness Factor" is to 
promote public understanding 
of the scientific research on our 



world and the universe. 

"The Loneliness Factor" will 
be shown October 3, 5, 7 14 21 
and 28 at 8:00 each even^g 
There is no admission charge 
but reservations are required 
For additional information or 
reservations call 226-6000 ext. 
551. 




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THE C ALI.-4:i«rioii SUte CoUef c, Pa. 
Page f Thursday, Saptoaber t», IfTT 



Eagles Calm Tornadoes, 45-0 



By DENNY NOBLE 

The Clarion State Golden 
Eagles found it easy flying 
through the Golden Tornadoes 
of Geneva College on Saturday, 
sailing by them 45-0 at 
Memorial Field. 

Though the game can't be 
used as a barometer for testing 
Clarion's chances against much 
tougher conference foes, there 
•was solid evidence that head 
coach Al Jaclcs has a sound, 
vvrell-balanced team. 

Every facet of the Eagle 
game cliclced this week. The 
offense, defense and kicking 
games were spectacular and 
almost error-free. The offense 
rolled up 435 total yards, 274 
rushing and 161 passing. The 
defense limited Geneva to 126 
total yards, 28 via the ground 
and 93 through the air. 

Clarion also found a couple of 
valuable place kickers to 
replace the departed Rick 
Snodgrass who transferred to 
Slippery Rock. Freshman Bill 
May kicked a 25 yard field goal 
and was perfect on all six 
PAT'S. 

Another freshman, Jim 
Thomas, booted seven kickoffs 
to inside the ten yard line in- 
cluding three into the endzone. 
Add Bob Beatty, who punted 
three times for 'a healthy 43.3 
yard average, and the Golden 
Eagles figure to have a strong 
kicking game. 

On offense CSC put points on 
the board in 7 of their 12 
possessions. 

The first scoring drive began 
on the Geneva 40 following an 
interception by Junior Mike 
MUoser. At 8:32 in the first 



quarter Jay Dellostretto swept 
right for two yards and 
Clarion's first six points. On 3rd 
and 13 from the Geneva 32 tight 
end Dan Kohley made the key 
play of the drive with a driving 
catch of a deflected Beatty pass 
for a 22 yard gain. 

Midway through the second 
quarter, following a poor 
Geneva punt, the Eagles drove 
49 yards to their second score. 
Fullback Gary Frantz ac- 
counted for 39 of the yards on 
six carries and Justifiably 
scored from four yards out. 
Earlier in the drive Beatty 
faced 3rd and 9 and again hit 
Kohley for the needed first 
down. 

In the waning minutes of the 
first half senior co-captain 
Dellostretto took a poor Tor- 
nado punt on the run, broke a 
few tackles and scooted 21 
yards to the Geneva 25. Six 
plays later May added his field 
goal to set the half-time score at 
17-0. 

On the first play from 
scrimmage of the second half 
Beatty was intercepted by 
Geneva's Duane Robinson. But 
one series later the Clarion first 
team offense took the ball for a 
77 yard scoring journey in- 
cluding a familiar Beatty to 
Kohley 56 yard completion. 
Frantz busted three yards to 
paydirt and a very safe 24-0 
lead. 

The Eagles couldn't be ac- 
cused of running up the score 
because at this point, 10:05 of 
the 3rd quarter. Jacks sub- 
stituted freely, using virtually 
everyone suited. This didn't 
slow down the attack a bit as 
Clarion showed some nice 
bench strength, mounting three 
more scoring drives of 80, 46 
and 56 yards. 

Running backs Dave Eury 



Goldan EagU Football on W.C.C.B. this Sotur- 
day at Wost Liborty. Progamo show 1:15, 
Gam* Time 1:30. i-iud McDonough with tho 
play by play and Bruco Holsoppio tha color. 



/ 



Variety Distributing 

1 4 South 6th Ave. 
Clarion, Pa. 




OFF on every 
Box of Hi-Power 
or Shotgun Shells 
Limited Time Only 



Archery Season Starts 
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and Tim Krlzan chewed up 
most of the yardage on the 
Golden Eagles fourth TD drive. 
Krlzan swept the final two 
yards for the score. 

The most spectacular touch- 
down came when sophomore 
QB Dave Skolc hit freshman 
receiver Jeff Stubbs with a 
perfect 46 yard bomb at the 9:35 
mark in the final quarter. 

Freshman runningback Tom 
Haftmann was the final drive as 
he accounted for all 56 yards on 
seven carries, the last being a 
22 yard TD jaunt. 

When the Clarion State of* 
fense wasn't busy scoring, the 
defense was stopping the 
Golden Tornado offense cold. 
Geneva threatened to break the 
shutout only twice, both early in 
the second half. 

They had great field position 
on the Clarion 28 after Robin- 
son's interception. But on third 
down middle guard Ed Amdt 
dropped QB Ron Ritchey for an 
11 yard loss to mid-field: Arndt 
handled five solo tackles, eight 
assists and two sacks 
throughout the afternoon. 

During its next possession 
Geneva drove to the Clarion 16 
but were stopped when cor- 
nerback Paul Cooper broke up 
Ritchey's third down pass at- 
tempt. The Tornados proceeded 
to foU on a 33 yard field goal 
attempt. 

Geneva's most effective 
runner was Mile Furda 12-25 
yards. Ritchey who was in- 
tercepted by Miloser and Al 
Pizzarro, and fellow QB Kevin 
Bergman combined for 21 pass 



attempts and 10 completions. 
Geneva wingback Tom Nogy 
led all receivers with six sacks. 



FranU led Clarion with 72 
yards in 19 attempts (NH the 
ground. Haftmann followed 
with 7 for 57 yards. Beatty 
completed 5 of 12 for 97 yards, 
Skok 3-4 for 64 yards. Kohtoy 
grabbed five aerials fCNr 106 
yards while Stubbs contrtbutad 



two for 52 yards. 

Geneva drq;>ped its record to 
0-3 with previous losses to W&J 
and Cheyney State. 

Clarion upped Its record to 2- 
0. This w«ekend CSC travels to 
West Liberty. On Oct. 8, Lock 
Havan comes to town for 
homacombig and the beginning 
of the tougher Western Con- 
ftr«Ka schedule. 




MKE BAKER WAS SO FAST SMwtey, 
was ■ toniado. The Eagtei had no trMUe 
nadoes, 454. (Photo by Mm Shnda). 



thM«htHE 
optheTw^ 



Gridders Try For Third Win 



By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagles foot- 
ballers travel to wild and 
wonderful West Virginia, where 
they play the Hilltq;>pers of 
West Liberty for the last non- 
conference game of the year for 
the Eagles. 

The 'Toppers have run into a 



sad year thus far. Once one of 
the tMtter teams in the West 
Virginia Conference, Liberty is 
winless in the first three games. 
Tliey fell to one of CSC's main 
rivals, Shippensburg, then they 
bit the dust against Salem of 
West Virginia and the 
Waynesburg of Pennsylvania. 
But Hillt(H)per coach Leo 



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Miller knows his team is better 
than what they have been 
displaying. With 35 returning 
lettermen, their (tefense is led 
by All-Conference linemen Jim 
Calhoun and Bob Samsan. In 
the secondary, Jeff Gilbert has 
returned after picking off five 
passes in 76. 

Itieir field general is another 
returning letterman. Cituck 
Hoose. His favorite Urgets are 
Kevin Wilson and Terry 
George. Hobie Baker and Kim 
Sepula were the leading scorers 
for the Hilltoppers last season. 

The Eagles would give one 
the impression of world-beaters 
after their 45-0 clobt>ering of 
Geneva Saturday. However, 
their passing game could use 
some solidifying. Other than 
that aspect, their running game 
was a vast improvement over 
the Delaware State contest. 

Kickoff time Saturday at 
West Liberty is set for 1 : 30. 

After that game, it will be the 
annual Homecoming against 
Conference rival Lock Haven. 
Tickets are still avaUable for 
that match-up, which start at 
2:30, instead of the traditional 
1:30. 



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THE CALL— aarioB State CoUego, Pa. 
Thuriday, September 29, 1977 Page 7 



Sky Eagle Determined to Improve 



By Jm CARLSON 

Sky Eagle is officially 6 for 10 
for a .600 percentage of correct 
picks. 

Hey I That's not too bad and 
he pitHnises to get better. In 
fact to promote good sports- 
manship and to receive a 
challenge, Sky Eagle wUl ac- 
cept any allege student's 
picks. AU the college on the hUl 
student has to do is get 
Thursday's CALL and look at 
S.E.'s picks, make his own 
version, slide them under the 
door of The CALL office and 
wait until next Thursday's 
CALL to see if he is better than 
the infamous bird. 

Enough bull feathers. On to 
more pertinent matters — 
football. The fearless fowl is 
happy to see the Golden Eagle 
offense get untracked. He 
figured CSC would tally more 
than 13 points guessed but S.E. 
wanted to rile the Eagle's 
feathers. He must have. 



The lour missed were Slip- 
pery Rock's win over C.W. Post, 
Edinboro's shutout of Frost- 
burg, Kentucky's dominance 
over West Virginia and 
Oakland's upset over the 
Steelers. 

Westminister beat lUP. 21-6 

— Sky Eagle said 21-7 . . . Penn 
State thrashed Maryland, 27-9 

— S. E. said 30-10 . . . 
Oklanhoma edged Ohio Hayes, 
29-28 - S.E. had the one point 
edge. . . . Michigan beat Navy, 
14-7 — Sky Eagle said 45-11 — 
Nobody's perfect. 

Speaking of Michigan, the 
Wolverines drop out of the 
number <me positton in Sky 
Eagle's T<^ Ten and he hopes 
Bo Schemt>echler won't be too 
mad. 

And one more score com- 
parison. Sky Eagle said Pitt 32 
Temple 7. He was so close as it 
was 7^ in Pitt's favor. Since 
there were only 13,199 fans in 




SIX MEMBERS of the Clarion State Judo Team competed at 
Kim's Judo Schoo! of Pittsburgh this past Sunday and all six won 
medals, Mark Wu^t and Jim Kennedy winning golds. (Photo by 
ifeith Ward). 

Huns Garner Medals 



The Clarion State Varsity 
Judo squad joumied to Pitts- 
burgh this past Sunday and all 
returned with trophies. 

The open tournament was 
held at Kim's Judo School In 
Pittsburgh. Clarion sent six 
judoka to compete ac- 
companied by Assistant Coach 
Dave Spierto, a first degree 
black belt, who coached and 
refereed matches. 

In the lightweight women's 
division, Deborah Sedoris 
captured the first place trophy 
without a loss. Sedoris, a green 
belt, defeated a brown belt on 
her way to the trophy. Jessie 
Casella, in her first tournament 
as a white belt, garnered the 
third place trophy in the 
women's heavyweight division. 
In the men's competition 
rookie judoka Mark Wuest, a 
wlilte belt, overpowered the 
opposition to come away with 
the gold medal, in the light- 
wei^t division. 

Also in the white belt division 
Dan Carey a CSC graduate, 
took the bronze medal in the 
middlewei^t division. In the 
brown belt division returning 
Hun Rick Andrew, with only one 
loss, earned the silver medal in 
the lightweight division. In the 
Wack bplt competition capuin 



Jim Kenneay defeated all op- 
ponents in the lightweight 
division to return home with the 
gold medal. 

As a team, the Huns placed in 
six of the eleven classes, 
thereby outdistancing all other 
teams by a substantial margin. 
With this tournament under 
their belts (so to speak) the 
Huns are anticipating an ex- 
cellent season. 

Coach Andor P-Jobb is ex 
pecting many victories in- 
cluding eastern and National 
Collegiates. 



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attendance at Temple, Sky 
Eagle heard from a reputable 
source that Temple officials 
were selling Nittany Lion 
pemtanU to try to make a buck. 
Every team should do that. 

Speaking of Penn State, as 
Sky Eagle so often does, it is 
reported Nittany Lion fans, 
including Sky Eagle, are taking 
advantage of last minute sales 
on Sun Tan Lotion and words to 
the song, "Moon Over Miami. " 

The aarion State Golden 
Eagles, meanwhile, will be 
traveling country roads to 
West Uberty, West Virginia 
where it is said John Denver 
will sing the National Anthem. 
The Eagles seem to be tuned up 
and need another big win to 
pr^ for next week's Con- 
ference opener against pesky 
Lock Haven State. 

Averaging last weeks' 13 
predicted points and last weeks' 
45 scored points. Sky Eagle 
figures: 

Clarion State 29 
West Uberty. W.Va. 6 

Go Eagles Go to 3-0. 

Penn State 32 
Kentucky 14 

Get your tickets to Miami — 
The Nits are there — Just ask 
Rutgers, Houston, Maryland — 
and Pitt. 

Pitt 31 

Boston College 11 

What can you say about a 
team that scores 76 points — No 
class! 

Edinboro21 
Slippery Rock 18 

A must for both teams. The 
Scots get home field edge. 



Indiana 16 

Shippensburg 14 

Based on lUP's good start. 
The Ship was sunk by 
Bloomsburg on Sept. 10. Again, 
a must for both and tough to 
pick as it's at Shippensburg. 

Michiganas 
TaxaaA4M23 

Another toughie. The 
Wolverines have not been 
sharp. It's time to see how 
tough the Texas teams are. 

Maryland l« 

N.C. State 10 

Can the Terps bounce back? 

Milteravilie25 
Wett Cheater 18 



Did you hear the score of the 
"ViUe — Rock "TV" game? 

Oklahoma 24 
Kansas 17 

A semi-letdown but not 
enough for an upset. 

Notre Dame 29 
Michigan SUte 20 

The Irish can't get it in gear. 

SKY EAGLE'S TOP TEN. 

1. Oklahoma 

2. Southern Cal 

3. Michigan 

4. Penn State 

5. Ohio State 

6. Texas A &M 

7. Nebraska 
S.Alabama 'V 
9 Florida 

10. Notre Dame 



Follow Golden 

Eagle Football 

on WCCB Radio. 




BEATTY BOOTLEG - Versatile Bob Beatty has been a key 
factor to CSC's offense this year. He's completed 12 of 28 passes 
for 190 yards, one going for 56, and he has a 37 yard nuntina 
average. (Photo by John Stunda). 



ARE YOU SURE 
YOU KNOW WHAT 
FAMILY PLANNING 
IS ALL ABOUT? 



Most men think family planning is 
something a woman does to prevent 
unwanted pregnancy. True but 
that IS only part of the story Family 
planning is [ust as much a mans 
responsibility 

Family planning means more 
than you may have thought. 



.-:n.v;K 



For information on how you 
•'■ I rnaii (an stiare lesponsibility 
(ilaniiing thesi?eof your family 
,iiu) pr.-vtHiting unwanted 
^Tt-gnancy call the family planning 
c linic in'your community, your local 
health d^'p^irf merit , or your own 
physuiin 



'/ 



THE CALL— Clarioo State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Than day, September 29, 1977 



Volleyball 
Women 

Winning Call vour motheR 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

Clarion State College's 
women's volleyball squad took 
to the road Tuesday evening as 
they travelled to Pittsburgh for 
the Pitt Invitational. The out- 
come was a 2-1 record. 

Victories came over West 
Virginia, 15-11, 15-10 and 
Duquesne, 15-13, 10-15 and 15-19 
as expected. However the Pitt 
score was a little lopsided. The 
Panthers, considered to be one 
of the top teams in the East, 
handed the Clarion spikers a 7- 
15, 3-15 loss. According to Coach 
Ferguson this was to be ex- 
pected. "They just over- 
powered us," she said. 

Coach Ferguson went on to 
say that her squad had a few 
communication problems and 
was in a poorly executed game. 
"However, these errors should 
disappear as the season 
progresses," she said. 

All in all Clarion put on a fine 
showing. It was obvious that 
when the Eagles got the ball to 
the setter the outcome was 
victorious. 

Coach Ferguson's squad now 
looks forward to the WVU 
tournament scheduled for this 
coming Saturday, October 1. 

The tournament shapes up 
with six teams in the field. In 
Pool I — Clarion, Duquesne and 
Marshall, W. Va. will compete. 
In Pool II — Kentucky State, 
Grove City and WVU wiU do 
battle. Game time is slated for 
9:00 a.m. 

Clarion's chances are ex- 
cellent. Invitational cham- 
pionships are not new to the 
spikers, with the women cap- 
turing their first state in- 
vitational last winter at 
California. The Eagles are 
hoping that their luck will nm in 
two's. 

Neffer$ 
WInless 

The Clarion State College 
women's tennis team suffered 
its second defeat of the 1977 
season as visiting Lock Haven 
dumped the Eagles 7-1 on 
Tuesday. 

Clarion's only win came in 
doubles play where Amy Currie 
and Vicki Soldo combined for a 
6-1, 6-2 victory to avoid a Haven 
whitewash. 

The Golden Eagles entertain 
Allegheny College today at the 
Tippin Courts. 



Anyone interested 
in Autumn Leof 13 
mile run contoct 
Dove Porker at 
226-6144 or 226- 
6880. To be held 
Oct. 2. 



Nobody in the world understands you the way she does. And she would love to 
hear how you're doing right now. 

Call your mother tonight. . . Long Distance. Because if you dial the call your- 
self, station-to-station, between 5 and 11 P.M., you'll be able to talk for ten 
minutes for $2.57 (plus tax) or less to anywhere in the continental U.S. 
except Alaska! 

Dial direct rates do not apply to person to-person, coin, hotel guest, credit card, collect calls, or to calls charged to another number 
Dial direct rates apply on calls placed with an operator where direct dialing facilities are not available. 



LongDi 



What else is so nice for the price? 




Bell of Pennsylvania 





aiMm 




Vol. 49, No. • 



Senators to Lobby 
in Harrisburg 



CLARI ON STATE COLLEOE— CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Thursday, Oct. 6, 1»77 



By BETH PALMER 

and 

BBRNADBTTB KOWALSKI 

Malthaner opened the Oc- 
tober third Student Senate 
meeting with the Presidential 
report. Preferential pre - 
registration forms may be 
piciced up this weelc at Carlson 
Library, the Wood Street en- 
trance. These forms are to 
ensure enough space in next 
semesters classes. Card pulling 
will still be necessary at the end 
of the semester. 

Student Senators will be 
traveling to Harrisburg next 
Tuesday and Wednesday for 
CAS lobbying. Tenative 
meetings are scheduled with 
State Senators and 
Representatives. 

Malthaner read a letter form 
Serv - - mation requesting an 
approval for possible in- 
stallation of cigarette and 
candy machines in Chandler 
Dining Hall. Dushac moved that 
the Senate permit Serv - o - 
mation to install these 
machines. The motion carried 
»4M. This installation must be 
approved by other college 
authorities t>efore any action 
can be taicen. 

Malthaner and Brown were 
representatives at a SKUD 
board meeting last Tuesday and 
Wednesday. Malthaner 
reported that there is a 
possibility of a $75.00 increase 
in tvition for next semester. 

Chairman O'Toole reported 
that the Finance Committee has 
rejected the proposal for the 
purchase of new accounting 
machines. 

Osterman announced that the 
Archaeology Association would 
like to change its name to the 
Anthropological Association. 
This will be discussed at the 
next meeting. 

One member and two 
alternates were elected to the 
Organizational Board. David 
Maze was elected as the final 
member. Donna Morehead and 
Donna Boyd were elected as 
alternates. McCartney an- 
nounced that all committee 
positions were now filled. 

Vice President Brown at' 
tended the CAS meeting at 
Slippery Rock State College last 
weekend. She announced that 
the president of CAS has 



FLOAT 
CHAIR- 

MEN: Mandatory 
RMcting for al organfia- 
tions wiHi fbott in parada 
on Tborsday at 5 p.Ri. in 
obtain RioMOf • 



resigned and that a new 
president will be elected in 
November. 

Under old business, Senator 
Bell's letter, concerning 
parking facilities is posted in 
the Senate office. 

The next meeting will be held 
Monday, October 17, in Reimer. 
The Elections Committee will 
also meet that day, following 
the Senate meeting. 

Reception 
at Venango 

A welcome to two new ad- 
ministrators at Clarion State 
College and a tribute to the late 
Senator Richard C. Frame was 
observed at Venango Campus 
Thursday night with a reception 
attended by approximately 100 
faculty and staff members, 
guests and local officials from 
the Oil City area. 

Introduced at the affair held 
in the Robert W. Rhoades 
Center in Oil City were Charles 
L. Blank, new administrative 
head at Venango Campus, and 
Dr. Frank H. Sessions, the 
college's new Dean of Con- 
tinuing Education. 

Speaking at the reception in 
addition to Blank and Sessions, 
were J. G. Montgomery, 
president of the Venango 
Campus Advisory Group; Dr. 
Dana S. Still, Clarion State 
College vice-president for 
Academic Affairs, Paul 
Gradwell, new executive vice 
president of the Oil City Area 
Chamber of Commerce; Frank 
Kulling, Chamber of Commerce 
president; and Mrs. Josephine 
Frame, widow of the former 
legislator killed in a plane crash 
last spring. 

Noting Senator Frame's 
many contributions to Venango 
Campus and his assistance 
which helped the campus 
through a number of problems, 
Chamber and school officials 
unveiled a sketch of Frame 
commississioned by the 
chamber and drawn by local 
artist George Kelly. It will be 
placed in the lobby of the 
Richard C. Frame classroom 
building, the original building 
on the campus which remained 
unnamed until recently. 

School officials also thanked 
Frank Clark, professor at 
Venango Campus who served as 
interim administrator at the 
facility for the past ten months. 

J. G. Montgomery said, "We 
have lived on problems. This 
campus is a baby of the 
Chamber of Commerce and 
many peq;>le in the area have 
put their money into it and 
aided it in other ways. We want 
the new campus leaders to 
become a part of our com- 
munity and it is hai^wning." 




THE CSC 1^7 HOMECOMING COURT: Seated left to right — Claudette WlHiams, Cindee 
Landeen, and Kimberly Lozzi. One of these three seniors will be crowned Homecoming 
Queen at half-time at Saturday's game. Othor members of the comt are (standing left to 
right) Ardella Mfles, Terry Cathcart, SheUy PhilUiM, Catfay Cooper, Renee Carney, and 
Robyn Feura. Not pictured ii Sue FUckeni, the Venango representative. 



ALF Activities 
Prove Successful 



One of the most successful 
efforts at college-community 
cooperation is expected to at- 
tract many alumni and visitors 
again this year as preparations 
for the 24th Annual Autumn 



Leaf Festival and Clarion State 
College Homecoming build to a 
fever pitch this week. 

The festival began with kick- 
off ceremonies and other events 
Sunday, October 2. The eight 



Another Tuition 
Raise Planned? 



BY ROBIN TONEY 

There is another tuition hike 
planned hi addition to the $25.00 
which has already been added 
to our original $400,000 tuition 
hike, there is a definite 



PARKINS 
LOTS 

H,I,J,&K 



are reserved for the 
ALF parade formation 
from midnight Fri. to 5 
p.m. Oct. 8. Your 
cooperation is 

requested as vehicles 
parked in this area 
during these hours 
will be towed awoy at 
owner's expense. It is 
recommended that Lot 
B (between Compbell 
ond Fine Arts) be 
used. 



possibility of a further $75.00 
increase. This increase will 
bring our tuition up to $500.00 
per semester. 

At the September 29, 1977, 
meeting of the Board of State 
Colleges and University 
Directors, the Board of State 
College Presidents voted to 
support the $75.00 tuition in- 
crease. This makes it seem as 
though all hopes of receiving a 
supplemental to the ap- 
propriations of the current state 
budget have been abandoned. 

This supplemental is vital as 
it stands now the State colleges 
and the Indiana University of 
Pa. are collectively short 6 
million dollars because it was 
not allocated to th^m within the 
current state budget. 

Remember that the possible 
$500.00 per semester does not 
include the building fee, student 
activities fee or room and 
board. So what is really being 
talked at>out is over $900.00 per 
semester. That happens to add 
up to well over $1,000 for the 
year. 

If you are concerned at all 
aix>ut this serious problem and 
would like to know more, stop 
into the CAS office, 204 Egbert 
or call 226-fiOOO Ext. 352 and ask 
for CAS. 



day celebration features 
numerous college directed 
.events as well as participation 
in the ALF events by college 
students, faculty and staff. 

The CSC Homecoming 
Concert will he held Thursday 
October 6, at 8 p.. m. in Tippin 
Gym. It features "The New 
Riders of the Purple Sage" plus 
a pre-show by Artie Traum. 

Saturday, as always, is the 
big day at both the college and 
community. Beginning with the 
pre-parade events at 11 a. m. 
and the ALF Parade with 
college fraternities, sororities 
and organization's sponsoring 
numerous floats, the day's 
events will climax with the 
Homecoming football game be- 
tween Clarion and Lock Haven 
at Memorial Stadium at 2:30 p. 
m. 

Homecoming events wind up 
that evening from 9 a. m. to 1 a. 
m. with the annual 
Homecoming dance, this year 
featuring "The Jack Flash 
Show." 

Opening the festival on Oc- 
tober 2 was a new feature this 
year; the Official Leaf Cutting 
Ceremony, with David R. 
Wright, 63rd District 
Representative, doing the 
honors. Rep. Wright is also a 
member of the faculty at 
Clarion State College. 

Also held that day was the 
first Annual ALF thirteen mile 
Distance Run from the college's 
Tippin Gymnasium to Piney 
Dam and return. Participants 
included the CSC Cross Country 
Team. 

The Clarion Community 
Choir, directed by Ms. Frances 
Shope, associate director of< 
Athletics at CSC, gace a concert 
at 3:00 p. m. Sunday in Mar- 
wick-Boyd Auditorium. 



THE CALL-ClarioB SUte CoUege, Pa. 
^^Hel Tliiirtday,0€t.6,1977 

Editorially 

Speoking 

Criticism Desired, 
Needed by CALL 

At first it seemed like a good week to run the 
Readership Survey since I couldn't think of 
anything substantial to editorialize. 

Then I thought of a few picayune items that are 
worth remarking upon to let our readers ponder. 
I wonder if the students and the faculty are 
Interested in constructively criticizing The CALL. 
If you don't agree with or dislike something we do, 
who better to tell than us? Once a semester we run 
the Readership Survey. A "high" per centage is 
always returned. Since I've been involved with The 
CALL, the record high of surveys returned is 30. 
Out of a circulation of 3500 papers, that's about par 
for the course for CSC. 

We are a media run by students in order to 
disseminate information to those interested in 
knowing it. Sometimes this information is hard to 
obtain, or we aren't even made aware of it. 

This leads to another subject of interest to us 
and also I might add to those at WCCB ~ the lack of 
communication to the media of this campus. 
Usually any information we get concerning an 
infrequent occurrence such as an accident, a death, 
a fire, etc. we hear from someone, more or less as 
gossip or rumors. These occurrences are those of 
campus-wide interest. It is important to establish a 
communications link between the media and the 
law enforcement department of CSC. 

For example, Monday evening I was told that 
there was a rumor about five CSC students being 
involved in a car accident. I didn't know anything 
about it. In fact, WCCB was informed of it Monday 
afternoon and broadcast it Tuesday morning. It 
occurred last Thursday. This really seems like a 
lack of communication somewhere. Are the media 
elements of CSC considered that trivial we aren't 
worth being told anything? Students are interested 
in reading news which tells them information. We'd 
be glad to provide this service if we could get the 
information. We need to be informed before you, 
the students can be informed by us. 

Which brings us to a difficult question to an- 
swer: "Do the majority of students at CSC actually 
read The CALL?" 

This has been bothering all of us for a while. I 
am aware that many members of the faculty and 
the administration read the paper. I've had com- 
ments, both good and bad from them. But students 
don't seem to have too much to say. 

Last week we had a letter to the editor con- 
cerning Greek News and the manner in which it 
was edited. I fully expected to get some agitation 
from this part of the CSC population as to the 
editor's note following that letter. Nothing. We got 
a phone call asking whether or not we were going to 
exclude some of a sorority's contribution to Greek 
News. We were assured that it would be nothing but 
pledges' names. Did anyone read that, digest it 
within their minds and understand that we wanted 
feedback from the Greeks as to Greek News itself? 
I guess that's why everyone insists on important 
items being placed in boxes in order for them to be 
noticed. Everyone, but us, is aware of the impact 
The CALL doesn't make on CSC students. 

Don't get me wrong. We don't sit around feeling 
sorry for ourselves. We just want some feedback as 
to the worth of The CAIX. Whether it's praises or 
complainU — at least we'll know that someone is 
reading and considering what we're printing. MB 



Letters To Editor 
Noa the Boa Abducted 



Dear Editor, 

This letter is intended for 
those students at CSC to whom 
it applies. 

For the last several years a 
boa constrictor named Noa the 
Boa has lived in a roomy, 
unloclced cage in room 224P. 
Noa was about two meters long 



and weighed six kilograms, a 
rather large snake. Noa was 
unaggressive, indeed many 
students spoke of him as a 
friendly snake. His care was 
seen to by a succession of 
students enrolled in Bio In- 
vestigations, Sci Ed 331. These 
students usually became quite 



Defended 



DearEkiitor, 

I am writing in reference to 
your article on WCCB which 
appeared in the Thursday, Sept 
29, issue of The Call. First, I 
want to offer my belated 
congratulations on the sixth 
birthday of WCpB. May it enjoy 
many more. 

I must, however, take ex- 
ception with the comments by 

FM Sfotion 
Not Educational 
Director States 

Dear Editor, 

I am writing in regard to your 
article on our campus carrier- 
current raio station WCCB. 
First of all, anyone who feels 
that all of our students here on 
campus listen to nothing but 
•Top 40" radio is being very 
close minded. Why should 
people be forced to listen to 
music they don't like? Because 
of our location here in Clarion, 
it is difficult to receive most of 
the stations of the larger cities 
surrounding us. So why should 
the people of Clarion and the 
students of CSC be forced to put 
up with the same thing every 
day? 

WCUC-FM is a public non- 
commercial (not educational) 
station whose sole purpose is to 
provide an alternative listening 
experience for our listening 
audience. We offer a variety of 
programming from "Little Red 
Schoolhouse" to easy listening, 
country and western, classical, 
"Impressions" and even late 
night progressive rock. As can 
be seen we are trying to offer 
something for everyone, not 
just that select few who enjoy 
the same thing every day. 

I would like to take this time 
to thank "CB Radio" for 
providing us with several of 
their on-air staff who have 
come to work on a station that 
offers them a chancie to be truly 
on-the-air, not just the town 
cable and in the dorms. Since 
we have an out-put radiation of 
2.3 kilowatts we are getting out. 
And yes, they are listening, as 
can be seen by the numerous 
calls we receive for song 
requests and copies of our 
programming schedules. 

We have been picked up hi 
Klttanning. Butler, and even St. 
Marys, over fifty miles away. 
This gives us a far larger 
audience than those few dorms 
and those town people who have 
cable. 

Dave Fullerton 
Program Director 



Academic Research 

All Subi«cf« 
Fwt. profMsionoI. and provvn 
quolity. S«nd $1.00 for th* cur- 
rent adition of our 220-pag« 
moil ord«r cotolog. 

(213)477.i474 



Ken and Dave concerning- 
WCUC-FM, the college 1000 

watt stereo on-air radio station. 
I was not aware that our station 
came about because of politics. 
It is a public radio station (the 
seventh most powerful public 
station in Pennsylvania); the 
term "educational radio" died 
of natural causes years ago. 
Our schedule is designed to 
offer a variety of programs 
which is difficult to do because 
segments of your audience 
always want more of what's of 
interest to them. 

I like to think that we offer an 
alternative to what is generally 
found on commercial radio 
stations. True, WCUC would 
probably not have gotten on the 
air if it offered just more of the 
same types of programs that 
are available now. The 
proposed program schedule, by 
the way, is submitted to the 
Federal Communications 
Commission when you first 
apply for a construction permit, 
and not to Harrisburg. 

As far as out listening 
audience is concerned, if 
students are not listening to 
WCUC, I'm going to have to find 
out who all these people are who 
call us every evening and 
request songs. HMMMMMMM . 
. .Strange! 

Oh well, 'happy birthday 
WCCB .'May your turntables 
never slow down! 

Sincerely, 
William IWcCavitt 
General Manager, , 
WCUC 



attached to Noa (no pun in- 
tended) and many returned to 
see him after the course was 
over. 

If Noa had a "job", it was to 
help students overcome their 
fear of snakes. However, as 
snakes dcm't have jobs, you 
might say he was a teaching 
instrument or aid. Each year 
Noa would visit many college 
and elementary classrooms 
with a college stuctent or faculty 
member. These students would 
learn a bit about snakes and a 
lot about their fear of snakes. 
They handled him, held him, 
asked questions about him and 
were fascinated by him. Last 
year approximately 1500 
students were visited by Noa 
and over 1000 held him for a 
while. 

WeU, Noa doesn't live in 224P 
anymore. Last spring, during 
exam week, during a period of 
half an hour when I was out of 
the room, Noa was ripped off. 
Room 224 is usually unlocked 
because I trust students and 
welcome them to look around at 
the organisms inside the room. 

What happened to Noa? 
There are several stories 
around campus which lead me 
to believe that at least several 
students know who took him. 
Probably only one individual 
ripped off Noa, and is really 
guilty, but several of you must 
share this guilt by not reporting 
what you know. 

Do I still trust students? Yes, 
but not as much as before. I 
expect it is an accumulation of 
such incidents that turn many 
older professors into the cynics 
that they become. YOU can stop 
this process of cynicism by 
reporting those guilty of such 
acts as stealing, vandalism, 
etc., or you can let them go and 
complahi when you come up 
against professors who don't 
trust you. The choice is yours. 

Cordially, 

GUbert 

Twiest 



The 



Officex IMM 1, Harvey IWI Hmmi t14-22ft.M00 ixt. 219 
Omitm SfM* Colle|e« OvImi, NwwylvMto 1*214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-CMef Moliie Bungard 

Mews Editor LeeArme Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspech 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

St*W Lauraine Jones 

Jim Harrison, Sue Kownsky, Kim Weibel, Rick 
Weaver, Anita Lmgle, Milie McNulty, Bill 
Lisanty. Ron McMahon, Ann Wilson. Tom 
Crowley. Bob Hopkins, Tom Piccinlli, Wanda 
Taj!<or, Charlotte Robinson, Bernadette 
Kowalski. Beth Palmer, Denny Noble, Judd 
Kratzer, Cindy Sowl. Julie Zumpano. 



Advisor 



The 



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THE CALL--aarioii State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct 6, 1W7 P«<e 5 



I 

At Issue 



Each week "At Issue' inq;>artially questi(»is 50 randomly 
selected students. 

Hie topic "At Issue" this week concerns the use of Tippen 
Gymnasium by the student body. In our survey we asked the 
following question: Do you fed that the gym and its facilities 
serve all students equally? 




KATHYGALLA 

"Yes, if people take the time 
to take advantage of the 
gymnasium then in most cases 
they'll be able to use whatever 
they want. That's what you pay 
your activity fee for." 



JEFF NYSEWASDER 

"No, because Uie athletic 
dqmrtment is in control of the 
gymnasium and they use it to 
its fullest advantage tending to 
disregard the non-athletic 
students. The facilities are 
there but monopolized and not 
promoted for the average 
student on campus." 





DAVE BELL 

"No. due to organized athletic 
events the gymnasium is often 
closed off to students not in- 
volved in organized sports. The 
gym is open to tlie townspeople 
on Sunday and the college 
students are sometimes turned 
away in order to accommodate 
the "Clarlon-ites." Other than 
that I feel that the intramural 
program serves all the students 
well. Compared to the other 
state colleges. Clarion offers a 
wide variety of athletic 
events." (SIC) 



The opinions were evenly spUi. 45 per coit were dissatisj^ed 
with the present situation and 44 per cent were not. Six per cent 
oi the students were indifferent. 

Most of the people who were satisfied or expressed no 
(pinion were those students who rarely, if evCT, use the gym. 
Ihose who indicated dissatisfaction were regular users of the 
gym and its facilities. These students were more emphatic in 
their answ«-s, giving ^^ed!ic reasons. Among the complaints 
were feelings that the packileball courts are completely 
inadequate for the number of students and faculty who wish to 
use them, and that there should be a separate intramural gym 
end a more adequate indoor running track. 

The general feeling was that since spocta and athletics are 
such a central part of CSC's image, facilities should be provided 
to serve interests, whether they are school-related or not. 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Alvln the chipmunk has two 
brothers. Who are they? 

a. Chip and Dale 

b. Tom and Jerry 

c. Theodore and Simon 

2. Billie Holiday was the 
vocalist for whose band? 

a. Artie Shaw 

b. Duke Ellington 

c. Jimmy Dorsey 

3. Tthe largest palace in the 
world was built for France's 
Louis XIV. What is it called? 

a. Versailles 

b. Bastille 

c. Tuileries 

Host 
Tournament 

Bvl>EBBIE BROWN 

The Clarion State College, 
Individual Events Speaking 
Team will be co-)K)sting their 
Third Annual Autumn Leaf 
Tournament Octol>er 14 and 15. 
The format will include com- 
petition in both Individual 
events and Debate. Competition 
will include Dramatic Duo, Oral 
Interpretation, Informative, 
Persuasive, and After-Dinner 
and Impromptu Speaking 
Rounds will begin at 3:00 p.m. 
Friday the 14th, and will 
resume at 8:30 Saturday the 
15th, with the final round of 
competition l>eginning at 3:30 
p.m. 

The tournament activities 
will begin in Marwick-Boyd 
Fine Arts Building with many of 
the competitive rounds t>eing 
held in the classrooms of Tippin 
Gymnasium and Peirce Science 
Center. Trophies will be given 
to all fbiaiists and pentatholon 
(five events) winners. An 
award will also be presented to 
the school scoring the most 
points in Debate and Individual 
Events combined. 

In the past, such schools as 
Ohio University, George 
Washington University, Penn 
State University, Temple Uni- 
versity and many other 
schools have participated. Last 
year's tournament included 
thirty schools. In the 1976-77 
tournament circuit. Clarion was 
ranked fifteenth out of 220 
schools in our national division 
with a team consisting of nearly 
all novices. 

All students are welcome to 
sit in on any of the tournament 
activities. 



4. There are seven Roman 
numerals. What are they? 

5. The longest suspension 
bridge in the world is the. . . ? 

a. Golden Gate 

b. Verrazano-Narrows 

c. Tappan Zee 

6. What sport is known as the 
Sport of Kings? 

a. Tennis 

b. Cricket 

c. Horse Racing 

7. "I stand amid the roar 
Of a surf-tormented shore, 
And I hold within my hand 
Grains of the golden sand- 
How few ! yet how they creep 
Through my fingers to the deep. 
While I weep-while I weep! " 

These lines are from which 
poem by Edgar Allan Poe? 

a. "Annabel Lee" 

b. "A Dream Within a 
Dream" 

c. "To One in Paradise" 

8. What is homogenized milk? 

a. milk processed so that the 
fat particles will not rise to the 
top. 

b. milk with the cream 
removed 

c. mUk with a high butter fat 
content. 

9. What cartoon rabbit lived in 
Galahad Glen? 

a. Bugs Bunny 

b. Thumper 

c. Crusader Rabbit 



10. What is a glitch? 

a. a meaningless confusion of 
words 

b. a sudden, brief surge of 
electrical power 

c. a mythological beast 

11. The dingo, an Australian 
dog, has to be taught now to 
bark. True or False? 

12. The winner of golf's Masters 
Tournament in 1975 was? 

a. Gary Player 

b. Bilry Caspar 

c. Jack Nicklaus 

13. What was the first university 
to be founded in the United 
States? 

a. Harvard 

b. Princeton 

c. Yale 

14. How would you parboil 
vegetables? 

a. by trailing them at a high 
temperature until soft 

b. by boiling them until 
partially cooked 

c. by scalding them before 
cooking 

15. The song "Smoke Gets in 
Your Eyes" was written by? 

a. Jerome Kern 

b. Hoagy Carmichel 

c. Duke Ellington 

BONUS: What were the names 
of the human counterparts of 
the Cowardly Lion, the 
Scarecrow, and the Tinman in 
the "Wizard of Oz?" 



We have a few openings 
in the vineyard Come labor 
with us. The hours are long. 
The pay is low. All we 
pronnise is tihe opportunity 
to help others and a quiet 
pride in your work. A few 
people will even thank you. 
One will be eternally 
grateful. His name is God. 

If interested in studying for the Catholic Priesthood, 

contact: Father O' Toole, Pittsburgh Diocese, 

111 Blvd. of the Allies, 15222 or call 412-456-3070. 



CROOKS CLOTHING 



FOR COMFORT 
AND EASE OF 
MOVEMENT 



►RT ^^^ ^\\^ 



C« ™'TREE HOUSE 



tW+DURABILITY 





CROOKS CLOTHING 



THE CALI^-aarion State CoUege, Pi. 
P««« i Than day, Oct. t, 1977 



Calendar 



Thursday, Oct. 6 - ALF 
Week Faculty Recital Patricia 
.Connor, Soprano (Aud.) 8:30 
p.m. W. Volleyball — Slippery 
Rock and Geneva (A). (CB) 
Homecoming Concert (Tippin) 
8 p.m. 

Friday, Oct, 7 - ALF Week. 
RiHe — Edintwro (H). Farmers 
and Traders Day (Main Street) 
all day. W. Tennis — Gannon 
(H)6p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 8 — ALF 
Week. Pre-Parade activities 
(Main St.) 11 a.m. ALF Parade 
(Main St. ) 12 noon. 
Homecoming Game — Football 
Lock Haven (H) 2:30 pm. (CB) 
"Jack Flash" Dance (Reimer) 
9 -12 p.m. . 

Sunday, Oct. 9 - ALF Week 
ends. ALF Train Rides 
(LEF/and C. RaUroad Grand 
Ave.) beginning 11 a.m. 
Autorama 9 - 5 p.m. (Main 
Street) 

Monday, Oct. 10 — Dr. Ralph 
Hill, Harpsichordist 8 p.m. 
(Chap). J. V. Football lUP (A). 

Tuesday, Oct. 11 — Blood- 
mobile 10-4 p.m. (Tippin). W. 
Volleyball Youngstown 7 p.m. 
(H) ••• 

Study skills evaluation 
counseling will be available to 
residents of Forest Manor by 
trained peer counselors. 
Clarion State College students, 
Martha Juliana, Cindy Saxton, 
Chris Hammond and Denise 
Heskett will implement the first 
peer counseling program at 
CSC on Oct. 11, in the Library- 
Study Room on the first floor of 
Forest Manor South from 7 to 9 
p.m. 




CORSAR 



SINTRA 



Guaranteed by Keepsake 
for perfect clarity, precise 
cut. fine white color. Per- 
manently registered. 

James 
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The Diamond People 
614MoinSt. 
Clarioffi, Pa. 



Campus Crier 



The focus of the study skills 
evaluations is to identify skills 
and habits that the freshmen 
need to improve in order to be 
successful in our academic 
community. After reviewing 
with each student his or her 
strengths and weaknesses, the 
Peer Counselors will aid needy 
students in such areas as time 
distribution and management, 
taking notes, preparing for and 
taking examinations, and other 
critical items of special im- 
portance. 

The four students conducting 
the sessions completed twelve 
para professional training 
sessions conducted by Dr. 
Herbert Holland, Ms. Judy 
McKee, and Mrs. Betty Hoff. 

Dr. Charles H. Blochberger, 
Director of the Counseling 
Center, is coordinating these 
peer counseling services with 
assistance from Dr. Earl Siler, 
Educational Specialist, and Mr. 
Lloyd Hall and his residence 
staff. 



•** 



WCCB— 
Feature Albums 

10/5 — Al Jarreau — "Look to 
the Rainbow" recorded live in 
Europe. Sides one and two. 

10/6 — Al Jarreau — "Look to 
the Rainbow" recorded live in 
Europe. Sides three and four. 

10/7 — Big Brother & Holding 
Company — "Cheap Thrills" 

10/10 — Jean Luc Ponty — 
"Enigmatic Ocean" 

10/11 — Roy Ayers Ubiquity 
— "Lifeline" 

10/12 - Randy Pie — 
"Fast/Forward" 



On Campus 
Interviews: 



The following is a list of in- 
terviews which will be held in 
the Office of Career Planning 
and Placement. Please stop in 
NOW and register — some 
times may be taken, but others 
may be available. 

October 5 and 6 — Navy 
Recruiting. 



October 12 and 13 - Price 
Waterhouse. 

October 18 — Peace Corps/ 
VISTA 

November 2 — Haskins and 
Sells 

November 3 — Ernst & Ernst 

November 7, 8, 9 - Marines 
Recruiting. 

November 8 — Peat, Mar- 
wick, Mitchell & Company. 

November 10 — G. C. Murphy 
Company, Prudential In- 
surance Co. 

November 16 — I.B.M. 
Corporation. 

CSC Homecoming 

Schedule 

Of Events: 

Thursday, Oct. 6 — Tours at 
the Owens-Illinois Glass Plant 
17 ll^a.m. and 3 p.m. Grand 
Ave. Art Show — Ross 
Memorial Auditorium 1 to 9 
p.m. Clarion County Historical 
Society Museum, Grand Street. 
CSC Homecoming Concert, 
Tippin Gym. 

Friday, Oct. 7 - Art Show 
Ross Memorial Auditorium 1 - 9 
p.m. Planetarium Show 8 p.m. 
Pierce Planetarium CSC. 

Saturday, Oct. 8 - Autumn 

Leaf Festival Parade, Main St. 

12 p.m. CSC floats, bands, drill 

teams, floats, and much more. 

Football CSC vs. Lock Haven, 

2:30 p.m. "Jack Flash" dance, 

Reimer 9 p.m. — i a.m. Art 

Show — Ross Memorial Aud. 9 

to 9. Antique Show and Sale, 

VFW Building 6th & Liberty 10 

a.m. to 10 p.m. Scenic Train 

Rides, LEF & C Railroad, 10 

a.m., 1 p.m., and 4 p.m. 

Helicopter Rides, Clarion Fruit 

Co. 9 a.m. all day. 

Sunday, Oct. 9 - Antique 
Autorama, Main St. 9 a.m. — 5 
p.m. Corvette Concourse, 9 a.m. 
to 5 p.m.. Main St. 7th and 8th 
Ave. Clarion County Historical 
Society, Grand St. Art Show — 
Ross Memorial Aud. 11 a.m. to 4 
p.m. Antique Show and Sale, 
VFW Building. Helicopter 
rides. Clarion Fruit Co. East 



Welcome Back Students 

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Main9a.m. — allday. 

The Frmch Clvb gave an 
assembly at the Becker 
Research Learning Center. The 
purpose of the assembly was to 
increase the enrollment of the 
French classes at the school. Up 
until that time, there were no 
French classes taught at the 
center. The program included a 
skit of a farm, somewhat 
similar to the "Farmer in the 
Dell" After the skit, the 
students were invited to visit 
different tables which had in- 
formation on different aspects 
of the country. The assembly 
was performed on September 30 
and was given for grades 7 - 12. 

The program was a success. 

*** 

WCCN and Center Board 
brought an exciting sound to 
Reimer Coffee House Monday 
ni^t. "One More Time," a 
terrlffic rock and roll band from 
Jacksonville, Florida, per- 
formed for over 300 enthusiastic 
CSC students. 

The band displayed great 
versatality a$ they periormed 
music from the Beatles to 
Aerosmith and as a special 
treat they sang some of their 
own material. 

"One More Time" was in- 
terviewed live on WCCB 
Monday afternoon and some 
impressive things were brought 
out. The band has released two 
singles, TMiiglit and Hot Cookln 
and are presently working on an 
album they hope to release 
within the year. While touring 
the country, the band has 
backed up such well known 
groups as The Coasters and the 
Vogues. 

WCCB and "One More Time" 
would like to thank everyone 
who was involved with and all 
who attended the "free con- 
cert" at Reimer Center. 

Everyone had a great time! 

••* 

ScandinavUn Seminar is now 
accepting applications for its 
study abroad program in 
Denmark, Finland, Norway, or 
Sweden for the academic year 
of 1978-79. This living-and- 
leaming experience is designed 
for college students, graduates, 
and other adults who want to 
become part of another culture 
while acquiring a second 
language. 

An initial three weeks 
language course, followed by a 
family stay whenever possible, 
will give the student an op- 
portunity to practice the 
language on a daily basis and to 
share in the life of the com- 
munity. For the major part of 
the year he is separated from 
his fellow American students, 
living and studying among 
Scandinavians at a "People's 
College" (residential school for 
continuing Adult education) or 
some other specialized in- 



stitution. 

All Seminar students par- 
ticipate in the Introductory, 
Midyear, and Final Sessions, 
where matters related to their 
studies, experiences and in- 
dividual progress are reviewed 
and discussed. The focus of the 
Scandinavian Seminar 
program is an Independent 
Study Project in the student's 
own field of interest. An in- 
creasing number of American 
colleges and universities iire 
giving full or partial credit for 
the Seminar year. ' 

The fee, covering tuition 
room, board, one-way group 
transportation from New York 
and all course-connected 
travels in Scandinavia is $3,800. 
A limited number of scholar- 
ship loans are available. For 
further information please 
write to: 

Scandinavian Seminar 

100 East 85th Street 

New York, N. Y. 10028 

On Tuesday, October 11, at 
8:00 p.m., in the Chapel, NSSHA 
will present "Break Through". 
Songs will be sung and per- 
formed in sign language — a 
unique musical experience for 
the deaf and the hearing. The 
program is free of charge. 

Hie Clarion SUte Debate 
Team opened their '77-78 inter- 
collegiate season on a suc- 
cessful note as they captured 
top honors in the Junior Varsity 
division at the University of 
Pittsburgh. 

Betsy Huet and Bill Myers 
posted an excellent record of 5- 
1, enabling them to capture first 
place distinction in the J.V. 
division. 

Huet and Myers defeated the 
fine teams of Pittsburgh, 
Fairmont, and Edinboro 
«m>ute to posting the first 
award of the season. In addition 
to Myers and Huet, other 
members of participation in- 
cluded Donna Dougherty, 
Shelley Rimolt, LuAnn Gregor, 
Kathy Nori, Kevin Martin, 
Keith Cox, Doug Parr, and 
LeRoy Kline. 

The Debate team is open to 
any interested students on 
campus, no experience is 
necessary. Any interested in- 
dividuals should contact Barry 
McCauliff or Dr. Hufford in the 
Debate Office, room 149 of 
Marwick-Boyd. 

BLOODMOBILE: On 

Tuesday, October 11, Alpha Phi 
Omega, the brothers of Phi 
Sigma, and the Alpha Sigma 
Tau Koffee Klatch wUl be 
sponsoring a bloodmobile. It 
will be at Tippin Gymnasium 
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Those 
involved hq;>e to reach a quota 
of 120 units. This bloodmobile 
was made possible by the 
United Way of Clarlm County. 



WESTERN SHED 

(BMide Ciorion House of Music) 

Now has sw»ot»rt ond 
Joontops to go with 

IMo , Mole, ond Moverick Jeons 

oil first qwolity m«rchandit* 
327 Wost Main St. 



THE CALL-~aarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct 6, 1977 Page 5 



Greek News 



FRATERNITIES 

Alpha Sigma Chi 
The brothers of Alpha Sigma 
Chi would like to announce and 
congratulate our newly elected 
officers: President-Jim 
Higgins; Vice president-Lenny 
Bashline; Recording Secretary 
- Steve Cappellino; Treasurer - 
Dave Siler; Corresponding 
Secretary - Bob Beck; Pledge 
Master - Dave Nuzzo; and Rush 
Chairman - Bob Kashak. 

We were visited this past 
weekend by brothers from 
Sigma Chi chapters at Pitt, 
I.U.P. and Dickenson as a part 
of our efforts to bring a "Sig" 
chapter to Clarion. Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

We are looking forward to a 
good pledge turnout this 
semester and also building a 
homecoming float with Alpha 
Xi Delta. We wish all other 
fraternities and sororities much 
luck with their floats. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
The officers for this year are 
Bryce Conner, president; Mike 
Halchak, vice president; Mark 
Maranowski, secretary; Jiff. 
Gmuer, treasurer; Jeff Martin, 
sentinel; Steve Radomski, 
inductor; Dan Unrue, social 
chairman; and John 
Malthaner, pledgemaster. 



Quiz 
Answers 



l.c 

2. a 

3. a 

4. 1,V,X,L,C,D,M 

5. b 

6. c 

7. b 

8. a 
9.C 

10. b 

11. True 

12. c 

13. a 

14. b 

15. a 

BONUS: Cowardly Lion - Hunk, 
the Scarecrow - Hickory, and 
the Tinman - Zeke 



We are also in the process of 
getting the law changed for the 
purpose of having our house 
reclassified as a fraternity 
house. It will then enable us to 
place our letters outside for the 
whole campus to see. 

The brothers would like to 
congratulate alumnus brother 
Bob Christ on his recent 
marriage. We would also like to 
congratulate brothers, Joe 
Colligan and Jim Coyne, for 
their excellent performances in 
"The Hostage." 

SORORITIES 

Alpha Sigma Tau 
The sisters of Alpha Sigma 
Tau would like to welcome new 
pledges, Mary Carson, Linda 
Jacobs, Mary Jo Malizia. and 
Gina Villella Congratulations 
also to Tobyn Teura and all the 
other nominees for the 
Homecoming Court. On October 
11 the sisters and brothers of 
Phi Sigma will be working at 
the Bloodmobile in Tippin Gym 
from 10 to 4. The sisters are now 
busy with plans for their fall 
hayride party to be held on Oct. 
21. 

Delta Zeta 
The sisters of Delta Zeta have 
been very busy this semester. 
We are quite satisfied with our ' 
new rush program which was 
very successful due to the 
leadership of Rush Chairmen, 
Pam Faester and Ricka 
Marcello. 

We are proud to announce our 
new pledges for this fall: Jodi 
Baker, Barb Belfore, Linda 
Bielowski, Mary Beth Cham- 
berlain, Rosi Rinlayson, An- 
drea Hoppersteah, Tina ^Cline, 
Debbie Malloy, Peg Mitchell, 
Barb Nuhfer, Mary Prenatt, 
Trudy Snyder, Ann Truitt and 



Lisa Wilson. Pledge mistress is 
Debbie Murphy with Robin 
Deibler as her assistant. 

Our new president for this 
semester is Mitzee Munn. Vice 
president is Pam Feaster; 
Recording secretary is Kathy 
McGervey; Corresponding 
secretary is Kerri Keiser; and 
Treasurer is Lori Gault. 

We'd like to congratulate our 
sister, Cindy Lundeepi for 
placing on the Homecoming 
Court, senior division. 

We are currently working 
persistently with the Phi Sigma 
fraternity in a joint effort to 
complete a hopefully spec- 
tacular float for this week's 
parade. The sisters are 
anxiously awaiting the 
homecoming festivities and are 
anticipating a great time this 
weekend, as usual. 

Phi Sigma Sigma 
The sisters of Phi Sigma 
Sigma wish to extend a warm 
thank you to Miss Barbara 
Rosse in appreciation for all of 
her help and support she has 
given us. 

The sisters proudly announce 
their Fall Pledge Class of 1977. 
They are Patty Breznecan, 
Theresa Castelli, Denise 
Christou, Sharon Coyer, Nouene 
Davis, Leslie Faltt, MaryAnne 
McCallister, Beth McShan^, 
Laurie Moorhouse, Roberta 
Pail, Georgeann Raymer, 
Sandy Schnell and Raelene 
Seelback. 

We would like to welcome 
back all of the alumni and hope 
that everyone has a fantastic 
Homecoming '77. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 
The Alpha Pi chapter of 



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Sigma Sigma Sigma would like 
to congratulate sister, Terri 
Cathcart, who was chosen 
junior representative of this 
year's Homecoming Court. We 
are proud to announce our fall 
pledge class of 1977; They are 
as follows: Tamara Bochak, 
Diane Brennan, Renee Carney, 
Kathy Dudas, Carole Lu Hart- 
man, Jan Johnson, Amy 
Kappal, Lynn Malcolm, Barb 



Reiland, Debra Snyder, Lorri 
Weaver, and Kathy Weise. 

We would also like to extend 
our thanks to everyone who 
contributed to the success of 
rush this semester. We are now 
presently working with the Tau 
Kappa Epsilon on our float. We 
would like to thank them for all 
of the time and effort they put 
into the float. 



Center Board Proudly 

JACK 

a muiti-m 




, disco-dance 
t show. 



r8, 1977 
9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. 
Riemer Center 

Students free with CSC I.D. 

All others $ 1 .00 at the door. 




cxQx: 







Your wedding 
ring should be 

§ GUARANTEED 

for a lifetime. 

S Ifit'sArtCarved 

it will be. ^ 





ADVENTURE 



CORSICAN 



ArtCarved believes that a ring for a lifetime 
deserves a lifetime guarantee. Only ArtCarved 
guarantees in writing the craftsmanship of 
every ring they make. Only ArtCarved guaran- 
tees to refinish its wedding rings at any time, 
free of charge. 

An extraordinary guarantee from the makers 
of extraordinary wedding rings. 

.=. JeuieUr / 

-GARBYTHEATRE BUILDING^ 
MY 40th YEAR! 



THE CALL-Clarion Slate College, Pa. 
Page • Thttraday» Oct. 9, 1177 



Haven Loser of 1 6 Straight to CSC 



By RICK WEAVER 

The Homecoming Game. One 
it always inclined to think of a 
huge crowd filling the Stadium 
to capacity, two clubs at the 
other's throats trying to sj^il 
the others efforts, and the 
prospects of a "memorable" 
game. 

This Saturday, the Golden 
Eagle gridders host- Lock 
Haven at Memorial Stadium for 
the annual Homecoming game. 
And before you start giggling 
about the Bald Eagles from the 
Haven, let me tell you a few 
things that may surprise you. 

Item One: The Bald Eagles 
are 3-1 on the year. They have 
already won more games this 
year than they did all of last 
year. Their casu^ties have 
t>een Washington & Lee, PC 
school Bloomsburg, and 
Western Division rival 
California. The only blemish to 
their record is a loss to natioi]ial 
small college power Elon 
College of North Carolina. 

Their motto for the year is 
"on The Way Back," and that 
seems to be the case. Coach Bill 
Connors' men have been 
playing some outstanding 
football. 

Their running game has been 
their success story thus far. 
Freshman tailback Steve 
Housler from Bradford and 
junior fullback Charlie Lucas of 
Beech Creek have t)een im- 
pressive wins over Bloomsburg 
and California. In the 
Bloom contest. Housler 
gall<4>ed 165 yards on 22 carries 



while the 235-pound Lucas 
(obviously a power runner) 
chewed up 58 yards on the 
ground plus 48 yards on pass 
receptions. 

Calling the signals for the 
Bald Eagles is sophomore Dan 
Spittal from South Fork. His 
favorite target is senior Jbe 
Brtwks from East Stroudsburg. 
Brooks nabbed a 40 yard bomb 
in the Bloomsburg game to help 
eke out a 21-14 win. 

The Haven defense has also 
been something to talk about. 
Safety Brian Morrow has two of 
LHSC's four interceptions while 
Willie Manville and Jim 
Manville have been hounding 
the opposing quarterbacks from 
their respective end positions. 

Clarion comes off a 20-12 win 
over West Liberty. They ex- 



pected better things but now 
they get into games that count. 
They know If they don't win the 
conference games, it will be a 
short season. 

In spite of allegattons that 
none of the teams Clarion's 
beaten have won a game, 
Delaware, Geneva, and West 
Liberty are all winless), you 
can look for a few offensive 
fireworks come Saturday. 
.Sophomore Gary Frantz con- 
tinues to be a bull with the ball 
while Jay Dellostretto and 
Steve Donelli provide adequate 
support. 

Bob Beatty has been getting 
competition from Dave Skok as 
Skok has been making things 
happen for the Eagles. 

He threw a touchdown bomb 
to Jeff Stubbs in the Geneva 



game and he also ran in a key 
touchdown in the West Liberty 
game to guide Clarion to its 
victory. If Beatty loses his ef- 
fectiveness, look for Coach 
Jacks to sub with Skok. 

llie defensive needs no in- 
troduction. Ed Arndt has 
proven why he was voted 
defensive captain — good 
steady defensive play. His 
defensive teammates have Just 
been the same way — never 
making plays you see on bub- 
blegum cards but doing the Job 
nevertheless. 

Dave Merclnko picked off two 
passes in te Liberty match, one 
of them set up Skok's three yard 
scoring run. 

Some seven or eight thousand 
are expected to pack Memorial 



Stadium for the game. Last 
season, the Eagles edged out 
Lock Haven, 9-6, in a muddy, 
sloppy, and altogether 
imhealthful contest. The win- 
ning score was on a Beatty to 
Donelli strike in the last four 
minutes of the game. 

HOMECOMING EVENTS: 
The Golden Eagles beat the 
Hav«i in the 1975 Homecoming 
game, 28-0 ... Last year, 
Edlnboro spoiled DellMtretto's 
sparkling reception display 
with a last-minute 25-19 win. 
Jay D. grabbed three TD passes 
but all for naught as Mike HiU 
fired a long strike to Howard 
HacUey in the laat 80 seconda. 
Hackley, by the way, was 
recently cut by the Toronto 
Argonauts of the Canadian 
League. 



Sky Eagle Goes 8-2; Says Win CSC 



CAS Bus to Edinboro 
B-57 CaHson Sign up 

Tickets $4.00 



By JIM CARLSON 

Saturday's stage is set. 

It's the number one offense 
versus the number one defense. 
They sit atop the Western 
Division of the Pennsylvania 
Conference They own the 
division's best pass defense and 
the leading rusher. They are 
Lock Haven. 

Sky Eagle's long lost brother, 
Bald Eagle, is coming west for 
Saturday's key fray at 
Memorial Stadium. 

Bald Eagle's Bald Eagles 
average 301 yards per game 
while Sky Eagle's Golden 
Eagles yield only 167 per 
outing. On the ground the 
Haven averages 186 per while 
Clarion gives up 87. 

Via airways the Bald ones 
average 115 per fray while 
giving away only 78. The Golden 
CMS average 93 and 80 yards 




offensively and defensively. 

In short it looks like a classic. 
Sky Eagle has guilt feelings 
about rooting against his 
brother and is inclined to pick 

the Eagles to win. Score 

can be found later. 

Enough with the future. Let's 
take a look at the immediate 
past as Sky Eagle indeed had a 
fine weekend of 
prognosticating. Eight correct. 
Yes, eight I Somehow though 
the eight Just doesn't feel right 
as S.E.'s Nits lost. Upsets do 
happen. 

What did highlight the 10 
guesses, however, was Sky 
Eagle hitting Indiana's 16-14 
win over Shippensburg on the 
nose. Roar. 

The other game the fearless, 
flawless Sky Eagle missed was 
North Carolina State's win over 
quickly sinking Maryland. 



In the other games Pitt 
bombed Boston College, 
Edinboro bounced the Rock, IS- 
IS, Michigan blasted Texas 
A&M, 41-3, Millersville downed 
West Chester, 28-7, Oklahoma 
took Kansas and Notre Dame 
beat Michigan State. 

There are three "biggies" in 
Pa. Conference this weekend 
which brings us to Sky Eagle's 
^lest fbr perfection : 

Indiana If 
EdiiiboroM 
It worked last week so why 
not stick with a good thing. 

Shlm>en^urgM 
Slippery Rock 16 
The loser is virtually 

eliminated from Conference 

laurels. 

MUlefsviUeas 
Bloomsburg 19 
The 'VUle looks tough. 



IVainforthe 
Navy's sky now. 

If you qualify, you can sign up for Navy 

flight training while youre still in college 

and be assured of the program you want. 

Our AOC Program [if you want to be a Pilot} 

or our NFOC Program (if you want to be a 

Flight Officer} can get you into the Navy 

sky for an exciting, challenging career. 

For more details, see the Navy Recruiter below 

Be Someone Special. Fly Navy. 
SEE LT. JERRY ALTMANN 

On Campus Oct. 5 & 6, 77 
Chandler Hall 




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Penn state 82 

UtahSUteM 

Don't panic NiU. Sky Eagle 

•till has his Miami ticlcets on 

order. Warning: Do not lose 

again! 

Pitt 31 

Florida 17 

Cavanau^ and his Pantliers 

bop an overrated Florida team 

which dropped from ninth to 

20th after losing to LSU. 

SoutbemCalSO 
Alabama 20 

The Trojans seem to be 
peaking. 

SyracuMilO 
Maryland 14 
If the Orange wins this one 
they're for real. 

Oklahoma 26 
Texaa22 

It could be worse than this. 

KantuckySl 
MlaslMlppI State 10 
You'd better win after what 
you did last week. 

PC WEST DIVISION: 

Lock Haven 1-0 
Indiana 1-0 
Edinboro 1-0 
Clarion 0-0 
California 0-1 
Slippery Rock 0-1 
Shippensburg 0-1 
SKY EAGLE'S TOP TEN : 

1. Southern Cal 

2. Michigan 

3. Oklahoma 

4. Alabama 
.5. Nebraska 

6. Colorado 

7. Texas 

8. Penn State 

9. Pittsburgh 
iJo. Notre Dame 

Don't fear Eagle fans, S.E. 
has not passed up CSC. Last 
year he said the homecoming 
crowd and the home field and 
the general excitement of the 
day would have Clarion beat 
Edinboro. The Eagles lost. 

Clari<m20 
Lock Haven 16 
Play it again Sky Eagle. 



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THE CALL— aarion State CoUef e, Pa. 
Thuriday, Oct. 9, 1977 Page 7 



Golden Eagles Level Hilltoppers 



By DENNY NOBLE 

The Golden Eagle gridders 
ran their perfect record to 3-0 
Saturday afternoon sur- 
mounting the West Liberty 
HUltoppers, 20-12. 

The Clarion offense, in what 
was to be a tune-up game for 
Western Conference play, 
returned to its woeful ways of 
two weeks ago by being held to 
132 total offensive yards. 
However, when the Eagle 
defense handed them the ball in 
excellent field position, the CSC 
offense capitalized four times 



with scoring efforts. 

Late, in the third quarter, 
trailing 12-10, the Eagles found 
themselves playing catch-up 
ball for the first time this year. 
But defensive tackle Dave 
Mercinko jumped on a 
HUltopper fumble at the WL 25, 
setting up what turned out to be 
the winning field goal. 

Following a 12 yard run by 
Tim Krizan, Bill May booted a 
2^ yard field goal to put Clarion 
ahead to stay. 13-12. 

Oh the Hilltopper's next 
possession, Eagle soph Mike 




A NEW FACE in the Eagle lineup Saturday will be quarterback 
Dave Skok. Clarion faces a rejuvenated Lock Haven squad that 
sports a 3-1 record. Coach Jacks is hoping to fire up hii offense. 




Greiner picked off a Chuck 
Hoose pass and returned it to 
the WL two yard line. 

From there QB Dave Skok, 
who played the whole second 
half, took it over and gave CSC 
its final 20-12 victory margin. 

Clarion's first score of the 
afternoon came at the 7:50 
nurk of the first quarter. West 
Liberty punter Kevin Goist, 
who couldn't decide what he 
wanted to do with the ball, was 
nailed for a 21 yard loss. 

The Golden Eagles took over 
on the WL 20 and drove to the 
one on five plays, where Bob 
Beatty made the TD plunge. 
May added the extra point for a 
7-0 lead. 

Clarion's second score came 
on May's first field goal, this 
one of 31 yards, with just three 
seconds remaining in the first 
half. The score was set up by 
another great defensive play. 

WL punter Goist, who didn't 
enjoy the afternoon, found his 
punt attempt rejected back to 
the HUltopper 12 by sophomore 
Doug Hallock. From there May 
added his boot and the Eagles 
led 10-0 at the half. 

Clarion's Jay Shofestall 
fumbled the second half kickoff 
with WL recovering on the 
Clarion 35. One play later Hoose 
hit tight end Kevin Wilson with 

a 36 yard scoring toss. The 
conversion failed but the CSC 
lead was reduced to 10-6. 

West Liberty went ahead with 
5:09 remaining in the third 
quarter. After recovering a 
Skok fumble and driving to the 
10, the Hilltoppers lined up for 
an apparent field goal attempt. 



But the holder happened to be 
the fine-throwing Hoose who 
pulled up and hit Wilson with 
another scoring toss. The two 
point conversion try failed 
giving WL a 12-10 lead. 

The lead was short lived 
through as Clarion put on its 
come from behind show. 

Greiner added his second 
interception in the closing 
moments of the game, dousing 
any WL comeback hopes. 

Clarion held West Liberty to 
66 yards rushing and 135 yards 
passing and forced seven tur- 
novers. Fumbles were 
recovered by Mercinko. Paul 
Cooper, Bemie Carpenter and 
Bob Brennen. 

After exploding for 45 points 
last weekend against Geneva, 
Clarion could only muster 107 
yards rushing and 25 yards 
passing. 

Head coach Al Jacks, while 
pleased with his defense, voiced 
a little concern over his offense. 
"We've been inconsistent. The 
litUe things like holding and 
offsides penalties coupled with 
a missed assignment here and 
there are hurting us," Jacks 
said. 

Looking for something to 
spark the offense Jacks is 
starting Skok at QB, moving 
Steve Donelli to wide receiver 
and putting Krizan in the 
starting backfield against Lock 
Haven this Saturday. 

BIRD FEED: Gary Frantz 
led in rushing with 67 yards in 20 
attempts . . . Beatty was 1-5 
passing for seven yards. Skok 
was 2-7 for 18 yards . . . Jay 
Dellostretto sat out most of the 
game with a groin pull but will 



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be ready for Homecoming . . . 
JD was MVP in last years' 
homecoming game . . Fresh- 
man guard Jim Keams was 
injured and is out for an 
unknown time. Scott Brown is 
his capable replacement . . . 
Lock Haven is strong. Coach 
Jacks says, "On Saturday 
they'll field the best team 
they've had in over ten years. " . 
. . Clarion has beaten Lock 
Haven 16 years in a row. 

Spikers Lose 

Clarion State College's 
women's volleyball squad's 
weekend trip to West Virginia 
proved disastrous as the spikers 
suffered two lopsided losses to 
Duquesne and Marshall 
University. 

Coach Pat Ferguson's team 
was matched with Duke in the 
early going and the Duchesses 
swamped the Golen Ones, 6-15, 
15-3 and 3- 15. 

Marshall provided the op- 
position in "the second match" 
and^gain mental errors led to 
Clarion's defeat. Despite 
winning one game the scores 
looked 15-9, 5-15, 15-2, 16-14, 1-15 
and 11-15. 

According to Coach Ferguson 
her team has taken the loss 
route before and hopefully CSC 
wUl rebound. 



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THE CALI^-aarioB State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Thariday, Oct. i, 1177 

ALF Run 
Successful 

On Sunday, October 2 the 
Autumn Leaf Festival run, 
which is to l)ecome an annual 
event, was held in Clarion. 

Not an ideal day for the race, 
115 people tried to cover the 13 
mile course in a slight drizzle 
and 50 degrees temperature and 
105 finished. 

Henry Winger of Oil City was 
the winner in a time of one hour, 
six minutes and 27 seconds. 

The first woman to finish was 
Liz Cunningham from Penn 
State in a time of one hour, 29 
minutes and four seconds. 

Pertaining to the college 
cross country team it will 
compete at Indiana Univ. of Pa. 
this Saturday against host 
Indiana, Shippensburg, Slip- 
pery Rock and Pitt-Johnstown. 
ALF RACE RESULTS: 

CLARION PARTICIPANTS 

Stephen Podgajng 3rd 1 : 09: 24 

Steve Selleck 4th 1 : 12:31 

Sam Bobo 7th 1:14: 16 

Dan O'Brien 8th 1:14:42 

Geneva College handed 
Clarion State College its fifth 
straight loss on Friday as it 
defeated Coach Clay's squad, 6- 
2. 

Kim McDermott and Janet 
Stout recorded a 7-€, 6-2 victory 
for the Golden Eagles in 
doubles play. 

Hollie Tinsmen also won 
convincingly 6-1, 6-3 in singles 
action to close out the scoring 
for Clarion. 

Keglers 
Strike 

Mike Morse was high total pin 
man Saturday as the Clarion 
State College Bowling team won 
its first match of the season, 5-2, 
over Slippery Rock at Ragley's 
Bowlerena. 

Morse paced the Golden 
Eagle team with a match total 
of 593. Clarion's total pin fall 
was 2691 as opposed to 2478 for 
Slippery Rock. 

Coach Henry Fueg's keglers 
posted an 897 average series 
and a 179.4 per man average, 
while the Rock rollers carded 
an 826 average series, or 165.2 
per man. 

Marty Berke, was second 
highest for the Eagles while 
Skip Hawk was third with 543 
and most consistent with a 181 
for each game. 

Ron Rice was fourth with a 
521 and Rick Harper was fifth 
with 483. 

Clarion's next match is 
against Indiana University of 
Pennsylvania at Indiana on 
October 15. 



Worm-up Suits 
Ankle Weights 

Barbells 

Boxing Gloves 

Racquet Balls 

Archery Supplies 

Hunting Licenses 

VARIETY 

DISTRIBUTING 

US. 6th Av*., Clorion 



Call your father 



He's the one you always call when you need naoney But when was the last time 
you called him just to say "Hi"? To tell him you really appreciate his help. To tell 
him to come and visit you. 

Call your father tonight. . .Long Distance. Because if you dial the call yourself, 
station-to-station, between 5 and 11 P.M., you'll be able to talk for ten minutes 
for $2.57 (plus tax) or less to anywhere in the continental U.S. except Alaska! 

Dial direct rates do not apply to person to-persorr. coin, hotel guest, credit card, collect calls, or to calls charged to another number. 
Dial direct rates apply on calls placed with an operator where direct dialing facilities are not available. 

Long Distance. What else is so nice for the price? 



BeH of Pennsylvania 







awn 



Cad 



Vol. 49, No. 7 



Thursday* Oct. 13, 1977 




CLARION STATE COLLEGE-CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 

Claudette Williams Reigns 
As Homecoming Queen 



By CHARLOTTE ROBINSON 

Although the weather failed 
to cooperate, it appeared that a 
good time was had by all at 
Homecoming and the Autumn 
Leaf Festival Saturday as the 
Clarion State College gridders 
came out on top of a 20-13 score 
against Locic Haven. Also that 
day Claudette Williams enjoyed 
her day in the "sun" as 
Homecoming Queen. 



Clarion President Clayton L. 
Sommers crowned Ms. 
Williams in the half-time 
ceremonies marred by a steady 
downpour. Earlier in the day a 
multitude of marching units led 
by the CSC marching band had 
braved it out on a wet and chilly 
parade course through town to 
the stadium. The crowd of 
spectators failed to get the best 
view of the queen and her court 



Parking Rules and 
Reguhtlons Explained 



CLAUDETTE WILUAMS 



The Department of Law 
Enforcement and Safety has 
announced that students 
wishing to be placed on a 
waiting list for parlcing permits 
may do so at the McEntire 
building. 

This has been a particularly 
troublesome semester for 
students parking or desiring to 
park at CSC. There are ap- 
proximately 700 employes, both 
contracted and state, at CSC. 
On the main campus there are 



Tuition Raise Definite 
For Spring Semester 



By ROBIN TONEY 

The Pennsylvania Depart- 
ment of Education announced 
on Friday October 7, that there 
wUl be an additional $25.00 
increase in the tuition for the 
spring semester. This $25.00 is 
in addition to the other $25.00 
that has been slapped on us 
since the start of the fail 
semester. Tuition for the spring 
semester wiU be $450.00 at least, 
and this is without the building 
fee, activity fee, and room and 
board. There are many students 
who will be faced with serious 
fhiancial problems. It is not 
necessary for the students who 
worked to try and meet the 
previous increase to be told how 
much of an effect this will have 
on them. It is a fact that many 



students on Clarion's campus 
and on others too, had a hard 
time financing this semester, 
and the future looks even 
tougher. 

Two State Senators told 
members of Clarion's CAS and 
Student Senate on Tuesday that 
they cannot believe that tuition 
increases are the causes for 
many students dropping out of 
school. This same feeling was 
found among other meml>€rs of 
the Senate and House of 
Representatives. Their 
reasoning behind this is that 
any student in a financial bind 
can be help from PHEAA. The 
students who are getting help 
from PHRAA know that they 
are not getting that much 
support. Also, the students who 



Campus Directories ore 

avoiioble to students living 

off-compus. Remember to 

bring I.D. cards to Harvey 
Hail room UL 



have applied for PHEAA help 
know how hard it is to get 
anything from them. Many 
students who need financial 
help aren't getting it through 
PHEAA or any where else. 

Many students and faculty as 
well may be thinking that $25.00 
isn't bad considering last week 
it was a definite possibility of a 
$75.00 raise. What isn't realized 
is that the 13 state - owned 
colleges and Indiana University 
of PA are still short of money. 
The increase only knocks about 
2 million dollars off of the 6 
million which is needed. It is 
still possible that the PA State 
Dept. of Education will raise 
tuition further. Look ahead. Can 
you afford anymore increases? 
If you can, look at the people 
whose future is rapidly being 
pulled from under them. 

There are Legislators in 
Harrisburg who say they have 
not heard from the students or 
alumni about their feelings on 
the budget appropriations. If 
you would like to know more, 
come to the CAS meetings, 
(Check bulletin for time and 
place) stop in 204 Egbert, or call 
226-6000 Ext. 352 and ask for 
CAS. If no one is there leave 
your name, numt)er, and a 
message and some one will get 
in touch with you. 



4,789 students. Only 1,000 spaces 
are made available for parking 
assignments for this year. 

During the two week period 
for parking registration at the 
beginning of the semester, 
students registered their 
vehicles at the rate of ap- 
proximately two vehicles per 
available student parking 
space. Because of the ex- 
tremely heavy student 
registration, the sale of student 
decals was suspended. 

Student parking lots have 
been monitored since the 
suspension of the sale of decals. 
As space becomes available, 
additional students may 
register their vehicles. 

Section 301 of the Rules and 
Regulations Governing the 
Parking of Vehicles at CSC 
requires all students who 
operate vehicles on the campus 
to register their vehicles. If it is 
impossible for the student to 
register his vehicle, or if he 
chooses not to register it, the 
vehicle cannot be operated or 
parked on college property. 

All people at CSC are 
reminded that unpaid tickets 
are processed via the District 
Magistrate as a violation of the 
Pennsylvania Crimes Code. All 
citations processed by the 
magistrate are subject to a cost 
of $26.00 plus the fine and the 
amount of the original ticket. 



of nine as they bundled up in 
coats and carried umbrellas to 
ride in a somewhat bedraggled 
Homecoming float. 

But smiles were broad at the 
crowning, one of the real 
highlights of the day, as 
Claudette Williams of 
Philadelphia became the 1977 
Homecoming Queen. A senior 
English major, she was 
escorted by Herbert Littlejohn. 
Ms. Williams is the second 
black to be crowned queen in 
the twenty-four years. 
Claudette is better known to her 
friends as "Snuffy." She is a 
member of Sisters Inc., a social 
group on campus and is also an 
active member of the 
Sweethearts Club of Kappa 
Alpha Psi fraternity. Inc. as 
well as an honored women's 
auxiliary of the Beta Episilion 
charter. 

Meml)ers of the queen's court 
included the following: Kim- 
berly Lozzi, a senior biology 
major, who was escorted by Bill 
Russo; Cynthia Lundeen, a 
senior Elementary education 
major, escorted by Gary 
KriebeJ; Junior Special 
Education major, Terri Cath- 
cart, who was escorted by Steve 
Cappillino; Ardella Miles, a 
junior Business Administration 
major, escorted by Rudy 
Ruld(^h; Renee Carney, a 
sophomore Special Education 
major, escorted by Ron 
Stanridge; freshman Business 
Administration major, 
Catherine Cooper; escorted by 
Larry Chamberlain; Robin M. 
Feura, a freshman Special 
Education major, escorted by 
Jim O'Keefe; Shelley A. 
Phillips, a sophomore Liberal 
Arts major, escorted by Brian 
Berlin; Sue Flockerzi, a fresh- 
man Sociology and An- 
thropology major at Venango, 
escorted by Bud Rice. 

Assisting Dr. and Mrs. 
Sommers in the crowning 
ceremonies was Diane Lindsay, 
president of the College Center 
board. 



Any 
wants 



organization that 
pictures talcen by 
professional photographer 
for the yearboolc, sign up 
outside Yearbooic Office, 
Harvey Hail. First come, first 
served now until Oct. 21. 



THE CALL— aarion State CoUege, Pa. 
L3^ Thuriday, Oct. 13, 1977 

Editoriallv 



Letters to the Editor 



SpeOKing Criticism Given Liberally 



Interest Declines 
Apathy Increases 

Homecoming and the Autumn Leat Festival 
have come and gone for the fourth time since I've 
been at CSC. 

It's interesting to note the changes that have 
occurred. Old buildings such as the IC church have 
been torn down. New buildings like the ones that 
house McDonald's and Mr. Donut have been 
erected. A new Business Building is being con- 
structed across Main Street. 

Campus celebrities have become memories. 
Athletes such as Don Rohn, Terry Roseto, Carl 
Grinage . . . the list goes on aq|d on. 

Activities like streakirife have been replaced 
with the old standbys, getting drunk and getting 
high. Women's sports have become more 
prevalant. 

These changes aren't all physical. A lot of them 
are mental changes. As students progress from 
freshmen to seniors, their attitudes about them- 
selves, about others, toward their education, 
develop, mature and change, because of the things 
they experience. 

Freshmen and seniors are much alike in their 
impatience and the unfamiliarity of the life they 
are about to experience. Freshmen are impatient 
to not be "freshmen" anymore, and everything is 
new to them. Seniors are impatient to graduate, but 
they also are embarking into something new and 
different from the four years they've spent in 
school. 

Four years ago in the spring of 1974, the 
Commonwealth Association of Students (CAS) held 
a rally against a tuition increase considered at that 
time. Marwick-Boyd Auditorium was filled to 
overflowing by students truly concerned about the 
money they spent on their education. Last spring 
CAS held another rally against a possible hike in 
tuition (a hike in tuition which became a reality 
this semester). Approximately two hundred 
people, including students, faculty and ad- 
ministration were present. Quite a reduction in 
interest and participation is evident. 

During the week of Oct. 3 a preferential 
registration was held at CSC. Over 4,800 forms 
were printed and picked up by CSC students, but 
apparently they weren't used. As of last Friday 
only 1200 had been filled out and returned. The 
period for completing the forms was extended to 
yesterday, from last Friday, in the hopes that some 
others would be returned. The outlook does not 
appear optimistic. Preferential registration was 
well publicized not only in The CALL, but also over 
WCCB and in the Daily Bulletin. 

Looks like a classic example of apathy to me. 
People all over the world are tired of hearing 
about how unconcerned they are about anything 
and everything. It's true that people have become 
very self-oriented. Everyone has a "mind your own 
business and you won't get involved in any trouble" 
attitude. Then they wonder why no one ever 
volunteers to do anything. 

Students want a voice in their education, in 
their lives. When they are given a chance to par- 
ticipate in that education, in that life, they blow it. 
Why*? Seems to me that we all want things made 
easy for us. We don't want to have to go out of our 
systematic methods of living and do something 
different. It's pretty clear that life isn't always a 
country club. Now is the time to start thinking 
about what is important to us as students. Our 
needs and desires should be made known. It's our 
right. — MB 



Editor, The CALL, 

In the September 29 issue of 
The CALL, a letter to the editor 
was written concerning the 
deletion of information in Greek 
News. Well, I must 
congratulate you. In the Oct. 6 
issue the whole article for Phi 
Sigma Kappa was included. 
However, I am not writing to 
praise you. If you read Greeic 
News, it seems that someone 
decided to make a puzzle out of 
it — "try and figure out which 
paragraph is for which 
fraternity!" Half of our article 

Business Endevor 
Advocated by 

Comm. Student 

Editor, The CALL, 

What the state colleges and 
universities need are alter- 
natives, not useless rhetoring 
with regard to budgets. If 
anyone was observant of 
television this weekend he (or 
she) would have seen a solution 
to the problem, albeit an 
unorthodox one. In a segment of 
"60 Minutes" a school for 
autistic children bought a 
racehorse for $20,000, entered 
the horse in several races, and 
broke even handsomely (it 
costs $16,000 a year to maintain 
one resident at the school ) . 



Now I am not proposing that 
the state institutions of higher 
education buy a stable at 
Churchill Downs, but with a 
litUe thought the possibilities of 
schools going into business for 
themselves might be the 
solution to the budget problem, 
as well as provide some much 
needed experience for students 
and valuable resources for 
adjacent communities. Other 
schools have done it; why not 
Pennsylvania's? Give it some 
thought. Self-help never hurt 
anybody, and what might be 
gained could be priceless. 

ReipectfuUy, 
A Decrepit 
Ccnnmuiilcatlont 
Student 
Who Can't 
C(M|imunicate 



A remomder that all 
Who's Who ap- 
plicotions and recom- 
mendations must be 
filled out and turaed in 
at the Student Ac- 
tivities Office, 111 
Harvey Hall by Fridoy, 
Oct. 21, 1977. Ap. 
plications are now 
available in depart- 
mental offices and ako 
in 1 1 1 Harvey Hall. 



was included under Alpha 
Sigma Chi, while part of Phi 
Sigma 's article was included 
under our name. 

I atn not asking for special 
consideration for our fraternity. 
Instead, I suggest more care be 
taken when preparing and 
typing articles for the entire 
paper. Typing errors are 
evident throughout the paper 
and many times mistakes occur 
In the structure of articles 
which make them difficult, if 
not impossible, to understand. 



If, as was previously stated, the 
printing company is at fault, 
think about changing to a dif- 
ferent company. But perhaps 
the blame lies with someone on 
The CALL staff? 
Terry Hennessy 

(Can't recall ever claiming that 
our printing company was at 
fault for every mistake which 
appears in this paper. In fact, it 
was mentioned only once and 
that error was because of an 
error on our part. Thanks for 
the comments. Ed. Note. ) 



THE CALLr— Ctarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct IS, 1977 P««« 5 



"RANKLY SPEAKING ... by phil frank 



pip You r/\KE R4Rr /N 

ACT/I/IT(E$ 0TMER1>^A^/ 
THE MOmmcLEOSlS 0\Jrd9BPiK7 




© COLLEGE MEDIA SERVICES box 4244 Berkeley CA 94704 



r 



The Oarion CaU 

Office: Room 1, Nervoy Nell Phono: •14-22M000 Ext 229 
avion Stoto C0II090, Clarion, Ponmyivenin U214 






STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mollie Bungard 
News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Tjfpist Valerie Oaubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Piwtographere John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

S**W Lauraine Jones 

Jim Hafrison, Sue Kovensfcy, Kim Wetbel. Rick 
Weaver, Anita Lingle, Mike McNulty Bill 
Lisanty, Ron McMahon. Ann Wilson, Tom 
Crowley. Bob Hopkins, Tom Piccirilli, Wanda 
Taylor. Charlotte Robinson, Bernadette 
Kowalski, Beth Palmer, Denny Noble, Judd 
Kratzer, Cindy Sowl, Julie Zumpano. 



Advisor 



Vacant 



POLICY 



n* CMm Cil ia ^MMui •vary 
Thwratf^r rfwrinfl the •cho«l ym bi w- 
mHmm with flM schMl NlWMtar. 

n» €■■ uttmm iw nHii ' i i ii n H m 



■nu «humm«vm 



llw ttmtttH 4mmm §m aAwW 
rflw Itat bMT w mt^tat — y Mt ha 



Tit Cal r«MrvM Mm rf^ te ««t dl 






■ tt Mm 

ffMMitB JM lto^y. 

$S.M pmt (wnaatar. 



• «i»««SlNT«D KM NATIONAL ADVe«TISINC BY 

V NatiofUil Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

3*0 LcHinston Ave.. New York. N. Y. 10017 



At Issue 

Each Week "At Issue" impartially questions 50 
randomly selected students. 

The topic at issue this week concerns the past 
concerts that Center Board has sponsored. In our 
survey we asked the following question: Would you 
be willing to pay 5 dollars or more to see a better 
concert performed at Clarion? 




DANA RUBY - "The past 
groups have been okay, but 
tlwre has been too much blue 
graaa and country. I'd Uke to 
see "America", "Hall & 
Gates", etc. and I'd pay five 
doUars or more to see them. By 
going to a concert here, It would 
eliminate traveling, gas and 
parking costs which add up to 
far more than five dtdlars. ' ' 



NANCY HEINDER - "I've 
seen big name groups at other 
small state colleges and the 
students are willing to pay the 
money. I feel that if we would 
get a big name group, it would 
prove more profitable, get more 
students involved and also get 
the students really psyched to 
go to a concert for once." 




>S~ < 




KYM MANNING - "I'd like to 
see "Al Jarraeu", "Average 
White Band", "the Com- 
modores" or similar groups. 
They couldn't be that expensive 
because Indiana had Al Jarraeu 
and the tickets were only two 
doUars. Center Board would 
make much more money if they 
had weU known groups. People 
would be willing to pay the price 
to see something worthwhile. " 



The response to our question was an over- 
whelming "YES". Everyone of the students 
questioned, definitely felt it would be worthwhile to 
pay at least five dollars to see a top rate group 
perform at Clarion. Many said they would pay up to 
ten or fifteen dollars to see a top name group. 

Many students were dissatisfied with the quality 
of many of the groups brought to CSC. In speaking 
with a student Center Board member it was 
reported that the following performers were just a 
few that were within the Board's expense account, 
but because of poor planning, contract hassles, and 
the Board's personal preference Clarion has not 
been getting the groups that the majority of the 
student body would prefer. They are as follows: 
John Sebastian, Pablo Cruiz, Foreigner, Melissa 
Manchester, Super Tramp, Atlanta Rhythm 
Section, Climax Blues Band, Wild Cherry, Gary 
Wright, Andrew Gold, and Tod Rundgrin. 

One suggestion was that Center Board should 
make up a list of groups that would be possible to 
get, and then let the students express their 
preferences by voting, and also plan ahead so that 
loss time will not be a draw back in getting a cer- 
tain group. 



Individual Evenfers Farewell 



By DEBBIE BROWN 

Members of the Clarion State 
College Individual Events 
Speaking Team participated in 
the Shippensburg Novice In- 
dividual Events Tournament at 
Shippensburg State College last 
weekend. This was the first 
tournament for the majority of 
the participants from Clarion 
and they fared quite well in 
their respective areas. 

Participants included Betsy 
Mallison, Rachel English, Ann 
Marie Sheets, Roni Gore, 
Sharan Peters, and Randy 
Davis. Both Sheets and Gore 
received superior com- 
mendation certificates for their 
performances in Poetry and 
Probes respectively, Peters and 
Davis, with their interpretation 
of a scene from Taming of the 
Shrew stole the fourth place 
finalist honors for the Clarion 
team. Peters also received 
superior certificates for her 
Poetry Interpretation and In- 



formative Speech Programs. 
'AH certificate winners were 
therefore placed in the top 20% 
of the competitors at the 
tournament where there were 
more than seventy - five con- 
testants in each interpretation 
contest. 

A total of thirty - one schools 
competed at the tournament, 
including such schools as 
George Mason University, 
George Madison University in 
Virginia, West Chester, Wilkes 
College, Penn State, Princeton, 
and Rutgers. 

Students that are interested 



in the Individual Events Team 
and would like to support them 
are urged to attend the up- 
coming Clarion Autumn Leaf 
Forensics Tournament on 
October 14 and 15. The tour- 
nament activities will t>egin in 
the Marwick - Boyd Fine Arts 
Building with many of the 
competitive rounds being held 
in Tippin Gym and Peirce 
Science Center. Rounds will 
begin at 3:00 p.m. Friday the 
14th and will resume Saturday, 
Octot>er 15th at 8:30 a.m., with 
the final round of competition 
t>egirming at 3 : 30 p . m . 



Quiz Answers 



l.'a 
2.C 

3. b 

4. a 
5.b 
6. c 
7.b 

8. a 

9. Rural Free Delivery 



10. c 

11. b 

12. a 

13. c 

14. b 

15. a 

BONUS: 'Lamb 
Charlie Horse. 



Chop and 



IT KEEPS ON 
GIVING. . . 




ApoUodonis 

PO BOX 306 CLARION PENNA I62U 



12 3 4 5 6 7 8 

BONUS 
BONUS 
BONUS 

BONUS CLASSICAL RECORD CLUB 

28 MONTH: 

27 

26 : 

25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 



9 

10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 



Finally a record club that lets you do the pick- 
ing without picking your pocket. 
We've lowered your cost on all classical 
albums, 8 tracks, and cassettes through a 
system of free goods and specials that won't 
quit. A classical idea for classical people. . . 




Wmmt- ami Siiitit*! Nh/*///\ 



506 Main St. 
Clarion 



THE qALL-^arioo State College, Pa. 
^•«« * Thnndey, Oct 11, Itn 




targum crossword 



TUs little ■firiRcl was ( 
HOTBecomteg festivities. 



•f Oe Bunqr Mis ts bnve tke 







TH« JAYCEE'S Hoiiiif«d Houm 
will opon according to ffi« following schodwio: 

Oct. 14- U, Oct. 19-23. A Oct. 25-Nov. 4; 7- 
10 p.m. on wooknights ft 7-1 1 p.m. wookondt. 
$1.00 por porson. Locot^ on Rt. 66, % milo 
south of Rt. 322. Largo wfiito houso. 



We hove o few openings In the 
vineyard. Come labor with us. 
The hours ore long. The pay is 
low. All we promise is the 
opportunity to help others and 
a quiet pride in your work. A 
few people will even thank 
you. One will be eternally 
grateful. His name is God. 



If interested in studying for the Catholic Priesthood, 
contact: Father O'Toole, Pittsburgh Diocese, 
1 1 1 Blvd. of the Allies, 1 5222 or call 41 2-456-3070. 




Tiiere vrii be a 
MMtiiig off the Ar- 
cbMologicol Afto- 
ciotiM Thursday, 
October 13, of 7 
p.m. in B-52 
CorlfM. 

Ail ore 
welcome. 



ACROSS 

1 Tics 

7 iMtIC 

13 LMwn: Sp. 

14 Concise 

1€ Pepqrc's dc11c«cy 

17 City In Penn- 
sylvania 

18 AMer tree: Scot. 

19 Hoboes 

21 Teases 

22 Veronica — — 

24 Native Minerals 

25 Tom In Iceland 

26 Unit of ■awoij 
28 Tennis great 

30 Italian town 

31 Hitalllc elcwnt 

33 The Barefoot 

35 Orderly progression 
37 Mezzanine 

40 FIOMers: Fr. 

44 FcMie horse 

45 Shadow: coMb. form 

47 RlngMona 

48 Slouan Indian 



49 Toll road (abbr.) 

51 Dips 

52 WIgtMM: var. 

54 Written In verse 

56 Football cheer 

57 One who nakes 
evident 

59 Blood deficiency: 
var. 

61 Renovate 

62 Squatters 

63 High on drugs 

64 Tire lapresslons 

DOWN 

1 Lily Pons, e.g. 

2 Took potshots at 

3 Om: Scot. 

4 Type of Jazz 
singing 

5 SmI 1 : prefix 

6 Desert 

7 Hockey play 

8 Heat units (abbr.) 

9 Section of a 
play 



10 Chess piece 

11 Consecrates 

12 Uose-leaf 
notebooks 

13 Hywis 

15 Laxative 
20 Hallucinogen 
23 tef ugee 
27 French river 

29 Star In Pegasus 

30 Latin epic 
32 Aggregate 

34 Isolated peak 

36 Taaperef with 

37 Hm actor 

38 Indigenous ones 

39 Interpreter 

41 Without weapons 

42 Fixes 

43 Russian naneCposs.) 
46 One who chooses 

50 Ex-Pirate 

53 To the Inside of 

54 Father: Fr. 

55 History 

58 Swindle 

60 Greek letter 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct 13, 1977 '««• 5 



Get Ready for a 
Clarion Winter at 

Billy-Jo Jeans 

Insulated bluejean hlhs 

Insulated carpenter jeans 

Insulated denim vest 

(Al with a red quilteif Kning) 

100% Wool Pea Coats 

Flannel shirts In colors 
and plaids 

And for those rainy, cold days 
throw a lite weight poncho 
over yourself for only $6.00 

Billy-Jo Jeans 

has it for guys and girls. 



Until there 

are no more 

tomatoes, 

WCCBwillbe 

playing the 

numbers. 

Starting now, 

you can win a 

pizza a day 

from 

Fox's 
Pizza Den. 

"That's 
Italian" 



Dear John, 

You said that 
. this would 
never happen. 




THE CALL-aarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Page 4 Thursday, Oct. 13, lt77 




targum crossword 



This little squirrel was one of the maaty nots to teave the 
Homecomiiig festivittes. 



Satnrdaor'a 




THE CALL— aarion State CoUege, Pa 
Thursday, Oct 13, 1977 



Pages 



The J AYCEE'S Hount«d House 
will op«n according to Hie following schodulo: 

Oct. 1^-16. Oct. 19-23, a Oct. 25-Nov. 4; 7- 
10 p.m. on wooknights & 7-11 p.m. wookonds. 
$1.00 por porson. Locatod on Rt. 66, Va milo 
south of Rt. 322. Largo whlto houso. 



We hove a few openings in the 
vineyard. Come labor with us. 
The hours ore long. The pay is 
low. All we promise is the 
opportunity to help others and 
a quiet pride in your work. A 
few people will even thank 
you. One will be eternally 
grateful. His name is God. 



If interested in studying for the Catholic Priesthood, 
contact: Father O Toole, Pittsburgh Diocese, 
1 1 1 Blvd. of the Allies, ] 5222 or call 41 2-456-3070. 



There wffl be o 
meeting of the Ar- 
choeobgical Asso- 
ciotion Tbursdoy, 
October 13, at 7 
p.m. in B-52 
Corl$on. 

All ore 
welcome. 



ACROSS 

1 Tics 
7 Beetle 

13 iManen: Sp. 

14 Concise 

16 Popeye's delicacy 

17 City In Penn- 
sylvania 

18 Alder tree: Scot. 

19 Hoboes 

21 Teases 

22 Veronica — — 

24 Native Minerals 

25 Town In Iceland 

26 Unit of Memory 
28 Tennis great 

30 Italian toim 

31 Metallic element 

33 The Barefoot 

35 Orderly progression 
37 Mezzanine 

40 Flowers: Fr. 

44 Female horse 

45 Shadow: comb, form 

47 Ringworm 

48 Slouan Indian 



49 Toll road {abbr.) 

51 Dips 

52 Wigwam: var. 

54 Written In verse 

56 Football cheer 

57 One who makes 
evident 

59 Blood deficiency: 
var. 

61 Renovate 

62 Squatters 

63 High on drugs 

64 Tire Ingress ions 

DOWN 

1 Lily Pons, e.g. 

2 Took potshots at 

3 Own: Scot. 

4 Type of jazz 
singing 

5 Small : prefix 

6 Desert 

7 Hockey play 

8 Heat units (abbr.) 

9 Section of a 
play 



10 Chess piece 

11 Consecrates 

12 Loose-leaf 
notebooks 

13 Hymns 

15 Laxative 
20 Hallucinogen 
23 Refugee 
27 French river 

29 Star In Pegasus 

30 Latin epic 
32 Aggregate 

34 Isolated peak 

36 Tampered with 

37 Ham actor 

38 Indigenous ones 

39 Interpreter 

41 Without weapons 

42 Fixes 

43 Russian name(poss.} 
46 One who chooses 

50 Ex-Pirate 

53 To the Inside of 

54 Father: Fr. 

55 History 

58 Swindle 

60 Greek letter 




COLLEGE 



Get Ready for a 
Clarion Winter at 

Billy-Jo Jeans 

Insulated bluejean bibs 

Insulated carpenter jeans 

Insulated denim vest 

(Al with a red quilted lining) 

100% Wool Pea Coats 

Flannel shirts in colors 
and plaids 

And for those rainy, cold days 
throw a lite weight poncho 
over yourself for only $6.00 

Billy-Jo Jeans 

has \i for guys end girls. 



L 



Until there 

are no more 

tomatoes, 

WCCBwiilbe 

playing the 

numbers. 

Starting now, 

you can win a 

pizza a day 

from 

Fox's 
Pizza Den. 

"That's 
Italian" 



Dear John, 

You said that 

this would 
never happen. 




THE CALI^-atrion State College, Pa. 
^*«« • Thurgday, Oct. U, 1977 




Campus Crier 



Calendar 



Thursday, October 13 W. 
Volleyball Quad at UP J. 

Friday, October 14 — W. 
Tennis Robert Morris 3 p.m 
(A). 

Saturday, October 15 — (CB) 
Movie "Two Minute Warning" 
Reimer 8:30 and 10:00 p.m. 
Cross Country (A) NAIA. 
Football Edinboro (A). Bowling 
Indiana (A). 

Sunday, October 16 — (CB) 
Movie "Two Minute Warning" 
8 : 30 and 10 : 00 p. m. Reimer. 

Tuesday, October 18 — J.V. 
Football Slippery Rocit (A). W. 
VoUeyballlUP(A). 



* * * « 

WCCB Feature 
Albums 

Thursday, October 13 — Les 
Dudek "Say No More" 

Friday, October 14 — Doors 
"LA. Woman" 

Monday, October 17 — Burton 
Cummings "My Own Way to 
Rock" 

Tuesday, October 18 — Small 
Faces "Playmates " 

Wednesday, October 19 — 
Tim Weisberg "TWB" 

Epsilon Phi Chapter, Kappa 
Kappa Psi, honorary Band 
Frantemity of Clarion State 
College, is pleased to announce 
the formation of three com- 
mittees which will help guide 
the planning for the 
organization during 1977-78. 

The Membership Committee, 
chaired by Joel Farwell, is 
responsible for running the 
pledge program for this 
semester. Other Membership 
' Committee members are Bob 
Nulph, Tony Damiano, and 
Steve Thompson. 

The Activities Committee 
chaired by Jon Wilder is in 
charge of developing activities 
of service to the CSC musical 
organizations, and to the 
college community, as well as 
social activities when time 
permits. Other Activities 
Committee members are Roger 
Johnston, John Hall, and Bob 
Lindahl. 

TTie Public Relations Com- 
mittee, chaired by Maurie 
Campanella, is responsible for 
keeping the public informed of 
all Kappa Kappa Psi activities 
during the academic year. 
Photographers for the Public 
Relations Committee are Jim 
Haluska and Dick Wilson. 

A special word of, 
congratulation from Kappa' 
Kappa Psi goes to Brother 
Steve Thompson, who has been 
selected Drum Major for the 
CSC Marching Band for this 

coming season. 

• « * • 

The Qarion State College 
Marching Band, under the 
direction of Dr. Stanley F. 
Michalski, will be traveling to 
with the undefeated Golden 
Eagle Football Team to 
Edinboro on Saturday, October 
IS. The band will perform 
recent hits from Barry Manilow 
at half-time. A circle driU will 
be performed to "It's A 
Miracle," featuring our Golden 
Girl. Candy Shakely. and 



Special Twirler, Nancyjean 
Dolfi. The Flags and the 
Majorettes will then be featured 
in "I Write the Songs" and 
"Bandstand Boogie." This is 
the Band's second away per- 
formance. Next week the Band 
will accompany the Football 
Team to Indiana. 



• * « • 



Life Experience 
Internship 

Applications are now being 
accepted for the Spring 
semester. Interns accepted will 
work in a state agency in or 
around Harrisburg. 

The Spring Internship is for 
sixteen Weeks and the student 
may contract for a maximum of 
fifteen credit hours. Students 
will be paid $80.00 weekly. 

The internships are open to 
second semester sophomores, 
juniors, and seniors. Ap- 
plications will be accepted from 
any major. An effort will be 
made to align employment of 
the student to his area of con- 
centration. In addition to 
working, students will attend 
seminars on state gov^nment, 
which will be chaired by some 
of our highest public officials. 

There are no limitations on 
the number of applications 
which will be considered by the 
state agencies. 

Application forms and in- 
structions can be picked up 
from Dr. Charles E. Townsend 
at the Wilshire House (across 
the street from the Alumni 
House). 

Look for additional Co-op job 

announcements next week . 

• • * * 

Bridge Lessons for beginning 
or novice players will be given 
beginning Wednesday, October 
19 at 7:00 p.m. in room 21 
Peirce. Advanced Bridge 
players wishing to join or form 
a club contact Dr. Gendler for 

further information. 

* * * * 

The Clarion State College 
Lyric Opera Workshop, under 
the direction of Dr. Patricia 
Conner will be presenting The 
Bartered Bride on October 20, 
21, and 22. It will be staged in 
the Marwick Boyd 

Auditorium, with curtain time 
set at 8 :30 p.m. 

,The Bartered Bride is a comic 
masterpiece by Frederick 
Smetana. Love and mystery are 
just two of the many elements 
that combine to give the opera 
its unique plot. During the final 
scene, the plot unravels to a 
delightful surprise ending. 

The following CSC students 
win be involved with the 
production: Emily Anderson, 
Keith Buterbaugh, Cathie 
Cadwaller, Steve Chicosky, 
Gary Daum, Diana Diven, Tom 
Douglas, Debbie Forbes, Judd 
Fritchey, Janet Kissenger, 
Gary Koehler, and Betsy 
Mallison. 

Also Mike Malthaner, Shelby 
Mong, Karen Norwood, Lydia 
Pifer, Keith Shaffer, Annie 
Stambaugh. Susan Toth, and 
Julie ^UUams. 



Questionable Quiz 



THE CALL-Xlarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct 13, 1977 P««e ^ 



1. Jimmy Buffett wrote and 
recorded the soundtrack fo 
which movie? 

a. Rancbo Deluxe 

b.TnieGrtt 

c. Buck aiMl the Preacher 

2. "What is a pterodactyl? 

a. a type of a spider 

b. a fern 

c. an extinct flying reptile. 

3. Who wrote the play 
Barefoot In ttie Parte? 

a. Tennessee Williams 

b. Neil Simon 

c. James Thurber 

4. Which Hollywood sex 
symbol originated the role of 
Paul Bratter in Barefoot in the 
Park when it opened in 
Broadway in 1963? 

a. Robert Bedford 

b. Paul Newman 

c. James-Caaq 

5. Who was Rowdy Yates? 

a. editor of the Clarion CALL 
last semester. 

b. She character played by 
Clint Eastwood on "Rawhide". 

c. the name of "Little Joe's" 
horse on "Bonanza." 

6. There is a mythological 
animal, half lion and half eagle. 
What is it called? 

a. atriton 

b. a unicorn 
, c. a griffin 

7. The dog racing capital of 
the nation is? 

a. California 

b. Florida 

c. Hawaii 

8. The first subway opened in 
which city? 



a. London 

b. Boston 

c. New York 

9. What are the letters R.F.D. 
an abbreviation for? 

10. What is the name of the 
only poisonous lizard found in 
the United States? 

a. chameleon 

b. homed toad 

c. gila monster 

11. In what year was the 
Baseball All-Star game bom? 

a. 1935 

b. 1933 

c. 1931 

12. Who was Harry Truman's 
vice-president? 

a. Charles F. Brannan 

b. J. Howard McGrath 

c. Dean G. Acheson 

13. What Constitutional 
Amendment gives eighteen 
year olds the right to vote? 

a. 24th Amendment 

b. 23rd Amendment 

c. 26th Amendment 

14. The highest mountain in 
the continental United States is 
in a westem state and is 14,495 
ft. high. What is it's name? 

a. Pike's Peak 

b. Mt. Whitney 

c. Mt. Ranier 

15. What is a ditty? 

a. a simple and unaffected 
song 

b. a small bag 

c. a tiny rodent 

BONUS: Shari Lewis had two 
famous puppet friends. Who 
were they? 



CSC Entrepreneur 
Sells T-Shirls 



By JANET ROBERTS 

As people roamed through the 
different displays at the Far- 
mer's Market held in downtown 
Clarion last Friday, many 
noticed the stand in front of 
Wein's displaying "Autumn 
Leaf Festival" T-shirts and a 
variety of beautiful jewelry. 

This display was operated by 
Barry Stablein, a student at 
CSC. 

Barry thought of the idea last 
year after observing that there 
were no T-shirt souvenirs of this 
type being sold. He felt that the 



T-shirts would really sell, but, 
just in case, he purchased some 
jewelry also. 

There were many people 
surrounding his stand, looking 
at the turquoise bracelets and 
necklaces. A white, heart - 
shaped pendant attracted the 
attention of many of them. 

After talking with Barry and 
looking at what he had on 
display, I couldn't resist buying 
a very different looking 
turquoise necklace. 

If any of you missed Barry's 
stand, you missed a really good 
display! 



Clarion State College 

Lyric Opera Workshop 

Presents 

"THE BARTERED 
BRIDE" 

Thursday-Saturday 

October 20-22, 1 977 

8:30 p.m. 

Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium 

Admission Free 




THE CALL— Clarioii SUte CoUege, Pa. 
Page 8 ThuTf day, Oct. 13, 1977 




THE CALL—aarioB State Coltegr , Pa. 



Tharaday, Oct 13, 1977 



Paget 



Israel, Weaver Attain High National Honors 



A Clarion State College 
diamirionriilp gymnast and her 
coach recdved honors at the 
anmial convention of the United 
States Gymnastics Federation 
in Memphis, Teua., Saturday 
Octobers. 

Senic»r Connie Jo Israel has 
been named the Outstanding 
Senior Collegiate Gymnast in 
the United States. Her award, 
{Nreseirted by Gym-Kin Inc., 
consisted of a trophy and a 1500 
sdmlarriiip in ho- name tor 
Clari<» State C(dlege gym- 
nastics. 

During ttie past summer, 
Isra^ concluded her com- 
petitive career as a member of 
the U.S.A. World University 
Games Womfsn's Gymnastics 
Team. At the international 
con^ietition in Sofia, Bulgaria, 
die ^aced seventh in the world 



on the uneven paraltel t>ars. 

In her three seasons as a 
Clarion gymnast, the Am^, 
Iowa ni^ve served as co- 
captain of the team. In the 1977 
National Collegiate Cham- 
piMiships, she won the Utle of 
National champion in floor 
ex«?ciae and placed third in All- 
Arowid onnp^tkm. 

Israel ted Clarion to its fir^ 
National Collegiate Team 
Championship in 1976, in the 
l»tK:ess k>ecoming the National 
Collegiate All - Around 
Champion as well as the 
National CcUeg^Ate Balance 
Beam chamirioa. She irfaced in 
the top three in other events. 

A creative and artistically 
talented po'son, she is an 
outstanding student with a 
cumulative scholastic average 
of 3.62 ami a member of the 



Dean's List every semester but 
one when die suffered a serious 
knee injury and missed a 
OHisiderabte number €4 classes 
due to surgery and 
rehabUiUtlon. 

Coa<A Ernestine Weaver's 
wiiming of ho* second straight 
National Collegiate Team 
Championship as well as the 
second consecutive Eastern 
Regl<mal Team Championship 
led to her being named national 
Coach of the Year for 1977, and 
she will be so honored at the 
USGF convention. Her 1977 
Clarion team was the rnily small 
orfle^ team entered in the 16 
team field at the AIAW 
Nationals in Central Michigan. 

Coach Weavm* has recorded 
five consecutive imdefeated 
teams tor Clarion, compUing an 
amazing overall record of 40-0. 



With five individual national 
champions on the books. 
Clarkm trails only Southern 
Illinois University on the aU 
time list for producing in- 
cUvidual national champions. 

Another honor recently 
bestowed iq>on Weaver is that 
she served as U.S.A. judge 
Bs the Americans hosted the 
Romanians in an intemati<Mial 
gymnastics cmnpetition this 
past Tuesday in New Orleans. 

The Romanian team is 
headed by Olympic Gold 
Medalist Nadia Comaneci. This 
outstanding internationally 
known gymnast has recorded 
more perfect 10.00 scorn than 
any gymnast in history. Her 
performances at the Montreal 
Olympics in 1976 have served as 



a great catalyst tor the sport in 
this country. 

Ms. Weaver is one of only a 
few Americans to hold the 
"Brevet" ranking the highest 
jiKlging certificate in the wortd. 
The Clarion coach has served as 
Judge for numerous in- 
temati<mal events over the 
years including World Games 
competition and the Pre - 
Olympic Meet of 1975. She was 
the alternate Judge for the 
U.S.A. in the 1976 Ols^mpics at 
Mmitreal. 



Follow Golden 
Eagle football 

on WCCB. 



Harriers Propping for NAIA Meet 



Hie 1977 edttkm of the CSC 
Cross - Country team has been 
itoadily improving throughout 
Qieseaaon. 

The team is diligently 
prqjiaring themsdv» for the 
NAIA district 18 meet which 
will be held this weekend at 
Indiana Univarsity of Penmq^ 
vania. Tbedirtrict meet is the 
qualifier for the NAIA national 
cross - ctnatfry meet which will 
be beUI in Noivcmber at the 
University of Wisconsin - 
Parkside. The teams that jpAmce 
tai the tap three in this meet 
along with the top 15 individual 
finishers qualify for the 
national meet. 

Going into the district meet, 
Indiana is somewhat of a 
favorite to win district 18 
laurels. Last year Indiana 



Nefters 
Close 



Coach Carol Clay's tennis 
season closed the boolcs on 1977 
with a season ending l<^s to 
Robert Morris Friday. 

Prior to the Robert Morris 
match, the Golden Eagles shut 
out Behrend and Gannon for 
their two victories of the 
campaign. 

The netters were paced by 
strong performances from 
Diana Miller, Amy Currie, 
Tracy Rilcer, Linda Crede, Kim 
"Butt" McDermott, and Janet 
Stout. 

Coach Clay complimented the 
team on their super attitude and 
respectable 2-5 record despite 
an unbelievably tough schedule. 



carded a strcMig fourth place 
flaiah in the NAIA national 
meet. Tbe lUP Indiai» are 
ovraitfy ranked tidrd in the 
NAIA natkmal poD. A probable 
appearance is eKpected by 
defending NAIA national 
dwmpkms Edbriwrt. Tbe Scots 
have reigned as national 
cbamirioos tbe previous two 
years, but throu^ tptOuMlOoa 
and traasfors, the Boro im't as 
strong as in pjMt years. 

The young taarion team has a 
good chMice of betaig amoi^ tile 
top duree finishiiv teanu hi the 
district. The main competition 
will come Cnmi the above 
moitioned teams, along with 
Pitt at J<taistown whom the 



harriers tied last wedcend in a 
meet Between eight and nine 
are expected to show up fnr the 
district tot. 

The top runner for the Goldai 
Ea^es thus far, has been Ken 
Gribschaw. Tbe freshman 
aeasatiOB out ot Norwin High 
Sdiool, has been steadily im- 
INPoving all season, and be is 
amof^ Vae top runners in tbe 
district. 

Dan O'Brien, another fresh- 
man, has been namltag a wtemAy 
aecoiKi man on the team all 
yearkM^. 

Aft^ ttwse two front nmners, 
the key to a successful team 



p er f o r mance will lie in tbe 
team's depth. Senior ciq>tain, 
Jim Tmrcoi; sophomore, Steve 
Bolla; sophomore, Steve 
Selleck; Junior. Bob Woods; 
and sophomore. Randy 
Br^fl^mo- must provide that 
necessary depth tor a good 
district showing. 

There will be a Junior vanity 
race held in omjunctiim with 
the varsity race. Freshmen. 
Ron Domin and Tim O'ConncM' 
and Sophomore, John 
Malthaner will represent 
Clarion w^ in the JV ctun- 
petitkm. 

The E:agles have shown a 
mariced improvement since 



practice b^^ in late Augiwt. 
The team has been working 
very hard, and team attitiKle is 
genm'ally good. 

After the district meet 
Clarion will compete in the 
Penn-Ohio championships 
which will be held Oct. 22 at the 
Univertity of Akron. On the 29th 
of October, it is probable that 
the harriers will compete in the 
Canisius. N.Y. invitational 
meet. Clarim's next challen^ 
will come on Nov. 5 urtien it will 
engage In the Peni»ylvania 
Omference Championships to 
be held at Mansfield, then, 
hopefully frmn here on to 
naticmal competition. 



WHAT'S HAPPENING? 

Robert Bruce 
H.I.S. 



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Drummond 
Cooper's Sportswear 

Everything's Happening 
At The Rag Shop 

The Exclusive Young 
Men's Shop in Clarion 

RAG SHOP 

503 MAIN ST. 
CLARION, PA. 

NEXT TO CAMPUS SHOES 




SWION 



express yourself in beautiful chain 
by swzet' 

What delight! A chain for every mood , every 
outfit! Elegantty crafted chain by Sweet in 14 Karat 
Gold. 1 2 Karat Gold Filled or Sterling Silver. More 
than 1 28 chains in neck, wrist and ankle lengths . . . 
the finest selection in town! Priced from $4 00 
to $400. 




PAUL A. WEAVER 

JEWELER 



606 Main St 
Clarion, Pa. 




^«it«ttl 



THE CALI^-aarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
**■«« 1® Thursday, Oct. 13, 1977 



Golden Eagles "Reign" on Lock Haven, 20-13 



By DENNY NOBLE 

The Clarion Golden Eagles 
flew past the Lock Haven Bald 
Eagles in a driving rain storm 
for a 20-13 homecoming victory 
Saturday afternoon. 

The rain and two early Lock 
Haven touchdowns tried to 
dampen homecoming but failed 
as the fans stayed and the CSC 
gridders fought back to win. 

Clarion handed Lock Haven 
its first conference loss while 
claiming its first PC victory in 
its only try. Lock Haven came 
into the game as the Western 
Conference leaders in total 
offense and wasted no time in 
showing why. 

The Bald Eagles looked like 
an offensive machine taking the 
opening kickoff and promptly 
driving 80 yards in ten plays for 
the games first score. Quar- 
terback Dan Spittal completed 
all five of his passes in the drive 
including the freak five yard 
scoring toss to his tight end Bill 
Senemtelli. While rolling to his 
right, the left-handed Spittal 
turned and threw a jump ball 
into the middle of the end zone. 
Senemtelli, who led all 
receivers with five catches and 
73 yards, was able to out jump 
his defenders and haul in the 
touchdown pass. With the 
successful kick, Lock Haven led 
7-0. 

On their next possession the 
Bald Ones showed no sign of 
letting up. Running back 
Charles Lucas took off down the 
sideline for 38 yards and Spittal 
completed two more passes to 



put the ball on the Clarion 27. 
From there Spittal cranked up 
again and hit wide receiver Jim 
Hall on a perfect post pattern 
for his eighth straight com- 
pletion and Lock Haven's 
second touchdown. 

The conversion was blocked 
by Ed Amdt but things looked 
bleak. Clarion, with its league 
leading defense, had given up 
159 yards and trailed 13-0 with 
only nine minutes gone in the 
game. But the Golden Eagles 
gamely began their fight back. 

At the turn of the first quarter 
Clarion accepted good field 
position at the LH 45 following a 
17 yard punt. After moving to 
the 28, facing 3rd and eight, QB 
Dave Skok overthrew tight end 
Ken Kohley but defensive in- 
terference was called and 
Clarion got the ball first and ten 
at the nine. 

Running back Tim Krizan 
carried seven yards closer 
before Skok took it over and Bill 
May added the point after to cut 
the Bald Eagle lead to 13-7. 

Clarion tried to get on the 
board once more before half- 
time but May came up short on 
a 32 yard field goal attempt with 
five seconds remaining. 

In the third quarter Clarion 
conducted a marathon drive of 
nine minutes that took them all 
the way to the LH 9 before Skok 
was intercepted at the goal line. 
During the drive, sophomore 
workhorse Gary Frantz carried 
11 times for 46 of the 65 yards. 

Though no points were scored 
the time consuming drive took 




Western Shed 

(beside Clarion House of Music) 

Lee, Male, and Maverick Jeans 



its toU on the Bald Eagle's 
defensive line as Clarion began 
to control the line of scrim- 
mage. 

With eight seconds remaining 
in the third Lock Haven punter 
John Maggs tried to pass out of 
Ipunt formation on third down 
but was sacked by Clarion's 
Marty Grichor for a nine yard 
loss. Then the game's MVP, 
Amdt, blocked the real punt one 
play later and CSC was ready to 
move in from the visitors 23 
yard line. 

Frantz carried for three 
yards and then the big play of 
the game put the Golden Eagles 
ahead to stay. Skok handed to 
halfback Steve Donelli on an 
apparent sweep left. But 
Donelli pulled up and fired 
toward the end zone. The ball 
bounced off a LH defender's 



hands before falling into 
Kohley's for a 20 yard T.D. 
completion. May added the 
extra point and Clarion led for 
the first time in the fray, 14-13. 

On Lock Haven's ensuing 
possession safety Mile Miloser 
intercepted Spittals' third down 
pass and returned it 24 yards to 
the opponents 30 yard line. 

The backfield of Frantz, 
Krizan and Donelli took turns 
moving in to the one where 
Frantz struck paydirt for the 
insurance T.D. May's un- 
successful PAT was in- 
significant because the Golden 
Eagle defense had the Bald 
Eagles in a headlock. 

After Lock Haven's second 
T.D. (5:07 first quarter) the 
defense held LH to a sparse 85 
total yards. Arndt led 
everybody with 14 tackles, a 



blocked punt and a blocked 
PAT. Dave Mercinko followed 
with 13 tackles. Grichor had an 
interception along with Miloser. 

Frantz outdueled the PC West 
rushing leader Steve Housler as 
Frantz toted 30 times for 104 
yards while Housler was held to 
36 yards on 14 tries. Spittal 
finished with 12 completions in 
20 attempts for 167 yards. Skok 
hit on four of eight for 26 yards. 

BIRD FEED: Frantz has 294 
yards on the season . . . Jay 
Dellostretto sat out with his hip 
injury . . . The game was very 
weU played despite the weather 
and field conditions . . . CSC 
finished with 255 total yards. 
LHSC totaled 244 .. . Bemie 
Carpenter continued to excel on 
special teams and defense . . . 
Edlnboro . . . could be top game 
in the country this week. 



Beat 'Boro Sez Sky Eagle 



By JIM CARLSON 

All right Eagles! Sky Eagle 
said you'd score 20 points and 
you did. He said you'd win and 
you did. He says you'll beat the 
snakes of Edinl)oro and you 
will. . 

Sky Eagle also said he'd go 
10-0 last week but he didn't. In 
fact it was a semi - tough 
weekend. Indiana and Edlnboro 
tied, 3-3, Shippensburg beat 
Slippery Rock by the eight 
points S.E. called for, Penn 
State beat Utah State, 16-7, Pitt 
and Florida tied at 17, Alabama 
beat use, 21-20, Maryland 

topped Syracuse, 24-10, Texas 
knocked off Oklahoma, 13-6 and 
Kentucky took Mississippi, 27-3. 
Due to a schedule problem on 
Sky Eagle's part, MUlersville 



plays Bloomsburg this week 
and not last. Oh well. 

Thus, Sky Eagle turned in a 4- 
10 performance that saw two 
ties and two upsets. 

If S.E. recalls past weeks, he 
is 18-12 for a percentage of .600 
which is semi-fair. 

Sky Eagle now tunes in to. 
Conference stats and sees 
Clarion atop the heap at 4-0 and 
93 points scored and 28 points 
yielded. This is a better than 
any other team. 

The Golden Eagles stUl lead 
the rushing defense by giving 
up only 84.3 yards per fray but 
moved to second in total 
defense behind, you guessed it, 
the snakes from Edlnboro. The 
Eags did, however, with the 
work of Gary Frantz, assume 
the rushing offense lead. 



Once again the quest for 10-0: 

Clarion by 6 over Edlnboro. 

Ship by 8 over Lock Haven. 

S. Rock by 10 over California. 

Pitt by 20 over Navy. 

Penn State by 21 over 
Syracuse. 

PC WEST DIVISION: 
Clarion i-o-O 4-0-0 

Indiana 'l-O-l, 3-1-1 

Edinboro l-O-l, 2-2-1 

Lock Haven l-i-o, 3-2-0 

Shippensburg i-i-o, 2-3-0 

California o-l-O, 2-3-0 

S.Rock 0-2-0, 1-3-0 

MUlersville leads the East at 2- 
0. 
Sky Eagle's Top Ten : 

1. Michigan e. Alabama 

2. Texas 7. Nebraska 

3. Southern Ca] 8. 'Penn State 

4. Oklahoma 9. Colorado 

5. Ohio State 10. Texas A & M 



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THE CALL—ClarioD State CoUege, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct. 13. 1977 P««« 1^ 



Another Dandy Baffle af Edinboro 



BY RICK WEAVER 

In the past several years, you 
could always look for certain 
things to happen at this time 
every year. The World Series, 
would begin, the leaves would 
start changing colors, and the 
weather would start turning 
colder. As per usual. 

However, another thing has 
been happening that has proven 
to be ah annual occurrence. It 
Just so happens that the Clarion 
State football team has not 
beaten Edinboro State since the 
1972 Homecoming game, in 
Clarion. They only won that 
game, 10-9. 

So obviously, Coach Al Jacks 
agrees when one tells him that 
Clarion has a score to settle 
with the Fighting Scots. More 
like four scores to settle, as the 
Eagles have lost three games 
and tied one since 1973. 

The Eagles meet the Scots 
Saturday at the Boro for a 
Pennsylvania Conference game 
which will have a definite 
bearing on who wins the West- 
ern Division of the Conference. 
Both clubs are unbeaten in 
Conference play. 

The Scots are 2-2-1 overall 
and 1-0-1 in the conference. 
They knocked off Slippery Rock 
on October 1, 20-12. But last 
week, when all Conference 
games were like the Mud Bowl, 
the Boro battled with Indiana 
and wound up in a 3-3 tie. 

Both Jacks and Boro Coach 
Bill McDonals know the im- 
portance of this upcoming 
game. McDonals's heavy ar- 
tillery lies in their defense. It is 
outstanding, and they are led by 
senior Greg Sullivan, a 6-1, 195 
pounder from Pittsburgh's 
South Hills Catholic. He has 
been in on 78 tackles, with 10 
lone efforts plus 68 assists. He 
has also made two quarterback 
sacks, three fumble recoveries 
and one interception. 

And their middle guard is not 
your 97-pound weakling you 



kick sand at. He is Ron Gooden, 
a 6-3, 260 pound senior from the 
Buffalo suburb of North 
Tonawanda. N. Y. 

On offense. The Scots are led 
by senior Mike Hill. Hill has 
completed 22 of 60 passes with 
one touchdown. His favorite 
receiver is Bob John, who has 
nabbed 12 passes for 167 yards 
andtwoTD's. 

Their strong point, however, 
is their ground game. Bryan 
Lil>ert, 6-1 and checking in a^ 
195 pounds, has a 5.2 yards per 
carry average after 51 carries. 
His running mate is Golden 
Anderson, who has picked up 
272 yards on 64 carries for a 4.2 
yards per carry norm. 

The Golden Eagles were, in 
Coach Jacks' words, "sur- 
prised" in the Homecoming 
affair at the Stadium last week- 



end. When the Eagles won the 
toss. Jacks decided to let his 
team kick because of the wind 
and lousy weather. 

But they started taking to the . 
air instead of going the con- 
servative route and quickly 
they took a 13-0 lead. But Coach 
did give the Bald Eagles credit 
for catching the Golden Eagles 
off-guard. 

Dave Skok will once again 
start at quarterback for CSC. 
while Bob Beatty will be readily 
available if needed. Skok, 
running mainly on the ground, 
only completed four of nine 
passes, but the Eagles coaching 
staff was really pleased with his 
performance. 

Meanwhile, Jay Dellastretto, 
who missed the LHSC game on 
account of a pulled groin 
muscle, has t>een practicing 
and he could play in the 



Spikers Streaking 



BySUEKOVENSKY 

Coach Pat Ferguson's 
volleyball team played eight 
games before they registered 
first home victory. 

On Wednesday night the 
spikers won convincingly over a 
tough Youngstown State squad 
for their sixth victory in nine 
outings, this time in Tippin, 

Competing in a best of five 
game series. Clarion won three 
games, 15-7, 15-7 and 15-2 while 
the visiting Penguins managed 
only one victory. 

Led by seniors Cheryl Nar- 
done and Sue Weyel the Golden 
Eagles looked tough despite an 
injury to Nardone's left foot. 
The injury is not expected 
serious, however. 

With a big win under the 
Eagles' l)elts. Slippery Rock 
was literally Iwmbed by the 



psyched up Golden Ones last 
Thursday. 

If this is any indication of how 
Clarion will continue playing, 
watch foes: California, UPF 
and Duquesne. 

Coach Ferguson's crew 
travels to the UPJ campus 
tonite for a quad. 



Saturday 

1 ;30 p.m. 

Golden Eagle 



vs. 



Edinboro 

Football 

WCCBAM 

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Edinboro game. If he does, then 
he will be inserted at halfback 
with Ti Krizan and then Steve 
Donelli will play split end, in 
place of freshman Jeff Stubbs. 

the only other player injured 
is offensive lineman Jim 
Kearns who is out for the 
Edinboro match on account of a 
sprained ankle. 

The Eagles have been un- 



beaten going into the Edintwro 
game for the past couple of 
years. History may be for 
Clarion because they have lost 
to the Scots after their start of 
the season winning binges. 

Can the Golden Eagles finally 
beat Edinboro and thus put 
themselves in a great position 
to win the PC West? Tune in 
Saturday and find out. 




f rcn» the CAMPUS cx)llection 



Yesterday's favorite, the flannel shirt, gets a 
classic update with corduroy collar cuid elbow 
patches. Ttie bold tart£ui plaid is of 100% 
cotton/flannel — rugged in its look while super 
soft agcujist the body. And, CamtJus hasi't for- 
gotten that pocket v^vich every man seems to 
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Wein s 

Clarion, Pa. 



THE CALL-.Clarioii SUte CoUege, Pa. 
P««e 12 Thursday, Oct. 13, 1977 



Huns 
Elect 

Officers 

BYDEBSEDORIS 



The CSC varsity Judo team 
held its annual team elections 
this past weelc. 

Coach Andor P-Jobb oversaw 
and directed the elections. Mr. 
P-Jobb brought judo to Clarion 
in 1963 by starting a club on 
campus. Since that time judo 
here at CSC has become a var- 
sity sport. 

Dave Spierto accepted the 
position of Assistant Coach. 
Cave started judo in 1968 at 
Scott's Judo of Homestead. He 
came to Clarion in 1975 and has 
been active on the teams since 
that time. Spierto earned his 
first degree black belt in May 
1975 and is also certified to 
teacl» and referee. He was the 
Assistant Coach last year also 
and is presently a junior 
majoring in Elementary 
Education. 

Jim Kennedy was elected as 
the captain of the team. Jim 
had first taste of judo when he 
was in high school, but did not 
really become involved until he 
came to CSC. During his four 
years here he progressed from 
a white belt to a first degree 
black belt which he earned this 
past May at the Judo Academy 
in Pittsburgh. Jim was also the 
Captain of the team last year 
and is certified to teach. In 1976 
he placed ninth at the National 
Collegiate Judo Association 
held at Indianapolis, Indiana, in 
the 165 and under class, and 
in 1977 he took tenth at the 
NCJA held at San Jose, Calif. 
Jim is majoring in Computer 
Science. 

Jim Spart)er was elected to be 
co-captain of the team again 
this year. Jim started judo in 
1974 and has t>een an active 
competitor since. Last year at 
the 1977 Pre-Nationals held at 
the Judo Academy he placed 
second in the Men's 185 division. 
He now has a second degree 
brown belt which he earned in 
the spring of '76. Jim is a senior 
majoring in Marketing and 
Management. 

Deb Sedoris was elected to 
the office of secretary. Deb 
became involved in judo this 
January and earned her green 
l>elt in May. She is a sophomore 
majoring in Communication 
Arts. 

Rick Andrew was elected to 
be treasurer. He has been in 
judo since 1976. He earned his 
third degree brown l)elt in May 
and has been competing 
regularly ever since. He is a 
sophomore marketing major.' 

Tom AUenbaugh was elected 
to be team medic. Tom started 
judo in September of 1976 and 
earned his green belt in May. 
He is a sophomore Biology 
major. 

With such a vigorous start, 
this year is planned to be one of 
the l>cst ever for the judo team. 



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Vol. 49. No. 8 



Thursday, Oct. 20, 1977 



CLARION STA TE COLLEGE-CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 

"Bartered Bride" 
To Be Staged 




Tlic CSC Lyric Opera Workshop will be presenting 
Mandck-Boyd Auditmrium at 8:30 p.m. 



"Ilie Bartered Bride" Oct. 20-22 at 



By MAUREEN MALTHANER 

The Clarion State College 
Lyr^c Opera Workshop has been 
engaged in various activities 
and numerous rehearsals which 
will climax tonight with the 
opening of 'The Bartered 
Bride." 

A comic masterpiece by 
Frederick Smetana, this opera, 
complete with song, dance, and 
a touch of circus gymnastics 
talent, will be staged Thursday 
through Saturday, October 20- 
22. in the Marwick-Boyd Fine 



Couple to Perform "Unrhymed Couplets" 



By SHIRLEY FISHER 

The College Readers will 
present their second Hasty 
Pudding of the year this 



evening at 8 p. m. in the Chapel 
Theater. 

Vicki Harris and Steve Nelson 
will perform in "Unrhymed 
Couplets," a program featuring 



Student Activism 
Day Planned 



By ROBIN TONEY 

The Commonwealth 
Association of Students is 
planning a D.S.A. program. 
D.S.A. stands for Day of 
Student Activism. The ac- 
tivities are being planned for 
the benefit of students and 
faculty. The date for D.S.A. has 
been set for October 27 from 9 
a.m. to 1p.m. 

From 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. in 
Riemer Auditorium there will 
be workshops and discussions 
on various legislative moves in 
Harrisburg. Talks will concern 



bills for the lowering of the 
drinking age and the Anti- 
Abortion bilKH. B 71). 

The Funny - money program 
to be instituted in Clarion will 
be outlined, and there will be 
other workshops dealing with 
specific concerns of the 
students. 

From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
President Sommers will be 
speaking, and a question and 
answer period will follow. 

Students are invited to attend 
these activities. This is an 
excellent time to get to know 
CAS and it's goals better. 



the drama and humor of men 
and women in conflict. 

"Unrhymed Couplets" has 
been in performance since 
June, 1977, in Massachusetts as 
well as several other states. The 
program combines the 
techniques of both acting and 
interpretation, drawing upon 
the strong backgrounds of both 
performers. 

The story is a familiar one . . . 
In the ageless rivalry for power, 
men and women have created 
situations sometimes comic, 
sometimes tragic, but always 
colorful. "Unrhymed Couplets" 
focuses on these dynamic 
moments with a collection of 
scenes from the world's best 
loved plays. 

Vicki Harris is originally 
from West Caldwell, N. J. A 
1973 graduate of Juniata 
College in Huntingdon, she 
majored in English and 
secondary education. She has 
taught secondary English and 
coached drama for two years at 
Northern Bedford County High 



Mazzeo Appointed 
Senate Secretary 



School in Loysburg. Vicki has 
nearly completed requirements 
for a master's degree in theater 
education at Emerson College 
in Boston, Mass. 

Besides her experience as an 
actress, she has directed a 
number of productions from 
children's theater to con- 
ventional theater to In- 
terpreter's theater. 

Steven Nelson, from Pitts- 
burgh, did his undergraduate 
work at CSC and graduated in 
1976 with a major in Speech and 
Theater Liberal Arts. He is now 
completing his master's degree 
in Oral Interpretation at 
Emerson College. Steven has 
had considerable experience in 
production and technical 
theater as well as performing at 
Interpretation Festivals 
throughout the eastern U.S. 

Vicki and Steven compiled 
the program to present the 
drama of men and women 
clashing in a collection of 
classic and contemporary 

scenes. 

Everyone is invited to attend 
the performance which 
promises to be an enjoyable 
evening of Interpretative 
Theater. 



Arts Auditorium. Curtain time 
is set for 8:30 p.m. and ad- 
mission is free. 

"The Bartered Bride." whose 
unique plot is a combination of 
various elements, including 
love and mystery, will be 
performed by the following CSC 
students: Emily Anderson, 
Keith Butterbaugh, Cathie 
Cadwallader, Steve Chikosky. 
Gary Daun, Diana Diven. and 
Tom Douglas. 

Also, Debbie Forbes. Judd 
Fritchey, Janet Kissinger. 
Gary Koehler, Betsy Mallison, 
Mike Malthaneer, Shelly Mong, 
Karen Norwood. Lydia Pifer, 
Keith Shaffer, Annie Stam- 
baugh, Susan Toth, and Julie 
Williams. 

Along with this production, 
several students have also been 
working on scenes from 
Mozart's "Cosi fan Tutte" as a 
result of an invitation for 
Clarion to participate at the 
National Opera Association's 
twenty-third annual convention 
to be held at the Musical Arts 
Center, Indiana University, 
Bloomington, Indiana. 

Clarion is one of only six 
small colleges, and the only 
undergraduate small college 
opera workshop to be asked to 
participate. The students will 
perform operatic scenes to be 
criticized by prominent 
producers, directors, and 
coaches from leading opera 
companies throughout the 
United States. 

The attending students will 
also be invited to various lec- 
tures, opera productions, panel 
discussions, and rehearsal 
technique demonstrations. 

Participating Clarion 
students are Mike Malthaner, 
president Lyric Opera Work- 
shop, Keith Butterbaugh, Tom 
Douglas, Susan Toth, Annie 
Stambaugh, Janet Kissinger, 
and Julie Williams. Directing 
anc coaching the group will be 
Dr. John McLean and Dr. 
Patricia Connors. 



By BETH PALMER 

and 

BERNADETTE KOWALSKI 

Jeanne Mazzeo is the new 
secretary for Student Senate. 
This was decided at the October 
17 Senate meeting. Ms. Mazzeo 
replaces Kim Weible. 

President Malthaner 
reported on the Senators trip to 
Harrisburg last week. The 
Senators learned that the 
tuition for next semester will 
definitely be increased by at 
least twenty - five dollars. 
Harrisburg officials will an- 
nounce the final tuition figure 
before the Christmas vacation. 
Malthaner also announced that 
she had received a letter from 
Mr. Marter concerning parking 
decals and gym usage by non- 
college organizations. 



The Finance committee 
moved that the Lyric Opera 
Workshop be allocated $250 
provided that the Clarion State 
College Vocal Foundation allot 
the organization an additional 
$400. The motion carried 7-4. 
O'Toole of the Finance com- 
mittee announced that he and 
other members of the com- 
mittee attended a Title IX 
workshop at Slippery Rock 
recently. 

The Rules, Regulations, and 
Policies committee moved that 
the Circle F Club's constitution 
be accepted by Senate. The 
motion carried unanimously 
They also moved that the Arch- 
aeological Club change their 
name to the Anthropological 
Club. This motion carried 
unanimously. 

The Committee on com- 



mittees chairman, McCartney, 
reported that there are two 
openings on the Distinguished 
Faculty Awards Committee. 
Interested persons should 
contact Senator McCartney in 
the Student vSenate office. 

Concerning the Faculty 
Senate meeting, Vice President 
Brown reported that students 
will not be permitted to take 
any courses in their major on 
credit - no record. This will 
t>egin next semester However 
this will not be retroactive. 
Brown also reported on the 
Faculty Senate's progress in 
setting up guidelines for 
crediting extra - curricular 
activities. 

The next Senate meeting will 
be held Monday, Octol)er 21, at 

7:00. 




Yield Harris and Steve Nelson 



THE CALL--Clarioii SUte College, Pa. 
Page 2 Thuriday, Oct. 20, 1977 



, THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct 20, 1977 Page 3 



Editorially Letters to the Editor 

Speaking wish for Criticism Answere 



Present Pot Lows 
To Go Up in Smoke? 

The National Organization for the Reform of 
Marijuana Laws (NORML) has become a campus 
recognized organization at CSC. 

It, obviously, has been organized to reform the 
present marijuana laws. 

I don't think the laws being enforced for the first 
offense of possession of marijuana are harsh 
enough. The maximum penalty for possession of 
marijuana for the first time is one year in jail and a 
$5,000.00 fine. 

Marijuana is a toxicant which means it has the 
same effect on the body as alcohol does. It affects 
the user's judgment and reflexes. Driving under 
the influence of marijuana is as unsafe as driving 
under the influence of alcohol. 

At the present time 35 million Americans have 
tried marijuana at least once, and 20 million 
Americans use it daily. 

If the laws were reformed to the $100 fine that 
President Carter is in favor of, it would mean that 
high school age kids could obtain the drug easier, 
besides the fact that they wouldn't fear the 
penalties for possession. Our country would have 
more people of this age driving under the influence 
of a known intoxicant — perhaps leading to more 
accidents on our^highways. 

Researchers have never been able to totally 
prove that marijuana is harmful to the human 
body. Theories that it causes brain damage, is a 
stepping-stone to heroin addiction, causes a lack of 
motivation, causes an impairment of sexual ac- 
tivity, or causes chromosome damage are con- 
stantly being researched. On the other hand no one 
can prove that it is harmless, either. 

Objectivity in research is difficult so it comes 
down to a personal question. Whether you smoke 
marijuana or not, do you feel that the laws should 
be reformed? M.B. 



STUDENT 
SENATE ELECTIONS 

Petitions for those interested 
in running may be picked up 
in 222 Egbert beginning Mon- 
day, Oct. 24. Petitions and 
platforms must be turned in 
by 5 p.m., Friday, Nov. 4. NO 
petitions will be accepted after 
this time. You must have 12 
credits and a 2.0 QPA to run. 

Elections will be 
Nov. 16 and 17. 



Dear Editor, 

In the editorial column of the 
Oct. 6 issue of The Clarion 
CALL, Miss Bungard extended 
an invitation for criticism of 
THE CALL, and that it was 
needed. Well, with this thought 
in mind, I am submitting a little 
constructive criticism. 

The article I am criticizing 
appeared in the Oct. 13 issue; 
the subject was the tuition raise 

Godspell Tells 
Moving Story 
of Jesus Christ 

Dear Editor, 

The most moving situation 
ever portrayed is the story of 
Christ. To see how He tried to 
reach people with his parables. 
His good works, and especially 
His love. Observing the sadness 
of the Last Supper and the 
Crucifixion is almost un- 
bearable, if you put yourself in 
His or the disciples' places. 

The modern version of this 
great story, Godspell. shows all 
these attributes Jesus had. His 
dialogue for the play was taken 
from the gospel of Matthew. 
Many people think of it as being 
sacreligious — mostly because 
of the costumes worn by the 
cast and the modem language 
used by them. These people 
couldn't be more wrong. It is a 
beautiful, emotional story — 
well worth seeing. 

Some members of the cast of 
Godqiell (being performed at 
Clarion Area High School Oct. 
20, 21 and 22) saw the play in 
DuBois performed by the MPB 
Folk Club from Hazleton. It was 
great — exciting but yet 
touching. 

So, if you miss this play just \ 
because you think it is 
sacreligious, you'll miss the 
greatest story ever told. 
Pam Burford 
Member of the cast of 
GodqiMll 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. a 

2. b 

3. c 

4. false 

5. The building of dams, 
power, plants, transmission 
lines, and the selling of fer- 
talizers and electricity 
throughout the region to in- 
dividuals and local com- 
munities. 

6. b 

7. a 

8. C 

9. a 

10. b 

BONUS: The Pyramids of 
E^Sypt. the Hanging Gardens of 
Babylon, the Statue of Zeus at 
Olympia, tlie Temple of Ar- 
temis at Epheseus. the 
Mausoleum at Halicamassus, 
the Colossus of Rhoades, and 
the Pharos of AJexandria. 



for the spring semester. The 
story's placement on the front 
page, its subject, along with its 
title suggested a news story. 
The simple purpose of a news 
article is to report information 
impartially to the public. 

Well, before I finished the 
article, numerous attempts of 
editorializing had surfaced 
even to the extent of over- 
shadowing actual information. 
According to Ms. Toney, the 
additional $25.00 tuition charge 
for next semester has "t>een 
slapped on us," and has not 
been placed on us. The use of 
"slapped" appears rather vivid 
and graphic for a news story. 

A substantial part of the 
remaining text consisted of a 
plea fdr students to become 
concerned about potential 
tuition Increases. We were even 
asked if we could afford 
anymore increases! I have 
never heard of a news story 
asking the reader a question. 



Also mentioned was ". . . the 
fact that many students on 
Clarion's campus . . . had a hard 
time financing this semester 
..." However, at no place was a 
reference made to where this 
information was found. From 
what was printed, it seems that 
this is a personal observation 
with no support behind it. 

I would suggest in further 
articles of this nature that 
students be given a chance to 
decide a particular issue 
without having the article 
sacrifice objectivity in order to 
present one particular side or 
view of an issue. 

Yes, Miss Bungard, your 
paper is being read. I hope my 
comments will be of some 
benefit to enhance further 
issues. There are many 
procedures for the expression of 
personal views and opinions 
Editorializing has no place in a 
news article. 

Roger Coda 



Professor Will Not 
Defend Noisy CSCer's 



Dear Editor, 

This letter is an open apology 
to the people who live in the 
Clarion Boro year round. For 
the past nine years I have been 
unwisely defending Clarion 
students when they were taken 
to task by Boro residents. 
Generally, in a private conver- 
sation, a Boro resident would 
accuse the college students of 
t>eing inconsiderate of the peo- 
ple and property of the boro. 
Unfortunately, I now find that 
these accusations are true, at 
least for a segment of the 
Clarion Student Body. 

My family and I resided 
temporarily on South Street 
near the college during Sep- 
tember. I was awakened at 
least every other night l)etween 
midnight and 4 p. m. during this 
time by students passing by 
yelling, hollering and blasting 
forth with obscenities, ripping 
bikes off the front porch, and in 



general making a great deal of 
noise. Being on campus, I 
recognized many of the in 
dividuals making the racket 
and they were college students 
However, they were not those 
individuals living in the same 
building as my family and I. I 
believe that repeatedly waking 
up Boro residents in the early 
morning hours puts Clarion 
students in the category of 
being inconsiderate of others. 

Of course this letter applies 
only to those students guilty of 
making the noise, but the rest of 
the student body who stand by 
and watch without trying to do 
something about it must share 
some of the guilt. So Boro 
residents, I apologize for my 
past actions and will lend a 
sympathetic ear to your future 
complaints concerning CSC 
students. 

Cordially, 

Gilbert Twiest 



The Oarion Call 

Offie*: teom 1, Norvsy Hall Mioim: •14-226-6000 Ext. 229 
aarien Statt Cell«««, Clarion, Pvimtylvaiiio 16214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Spoils Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager 

Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Pholographere John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

Staff Lauraine Jones 

Jim Harrison, Sue Kovensky. Kim Weibel. Rick 
Wemr, Anita Lingle. Mike McNulty, Bill' 



Advisw 



Vacant 



POLICY 



TIm CtariM Col if pnUiiirarf t«*ry 
Thursday rfarinf th* school ym hi w- 

John Cushma '^'^'*"m*^***'A.H.o|I(mm{«:. 

Tho Cal ■scor t s con M hoilo w to I* 



•'s 




Lisanty. Ron McMahon. Ann Wilson, Tom 

Crowley. Bob Hopkins. Tom Piccirilli. Wanda 

Taylor. Charlotte Robinson, Bernadette '■•'"I? 
Kowalski, Beth Palnrier, Denny Noble, Judd "V"* . 
Kratttr, Cindy So*!. Julie Zumpano ••■■foorot 



Tho ifaohrt* iiBMrn for o«toiW 
cofT b S iMM. Iwmitf. Horn ttttni 
■Hot Mm ho«r art «^r a^r not ho 

, Tho Cdl rooorvM tho right to o«t dl 

OOM. 

Tin ip M ii mmnuui b tho 






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Notional Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 
MO Uaincten A««, New York, N. V. 10017 




Letters to the Editor 
Center Board Defends It's Policies 



Dear Editor, 

We are very appreciative of 
ttie fact that the At Issue 
column in last week's Call 
expressed some concern at>out 
the programming aspects of the 
Center Board's Pops Com- 
mittee. (We would like to point 
out that although this proposal 
may be taken into consideration 
by the board for selection of the 
next concert, this is At Issue's 
viewpoint and not a proposal 
originated by Center Board.) 
We are, however, disappointed 
by the manner in which the 
subject was researched and 
presented to the student body. 
At this point we would like to 
briefly explain the internal 
workings of the t>oard and 
clarify certain misconceptions 
presented in this article. 

Center Board, as explained in 
the Student Handbook, is "the 
administrative organization 
responsible for developing, 
promoting and scheduling the 
recreational, cultural, and 
social programs in Riemer 
Center, Harvey Hall, Marwick - 
Boyd Auditorium and other 
related campus facilities. The 
Board consists of elected 
student officers, committee 
chairpeople, faculty, alumni 
and representatives from 
student affairs." 

The Board consists of six 
committees which are: 

1. Center Arts — chairperson 
Jeff Douthett. This committee 
is concerned with presenting 
the best in classical music, 
di:ama, dance and lecturers to 
the student body. 

2. House Affairs - chair- 
person Bill Satterlee. This 
committee concerns itself with 
the physical aspects of Harvey 
Hall and Riemer Center. 

3. PuUlcity — chairperson 
Diane Linsay. This committee 
is responsible for the 
publicizing of the various 
programmed events of the 
Board through news media, 
radio and campus posters. 

4. Reereatkm — In process of 
obtaining a new chairperson. 
This committee plans and 
schedules the movies, dances 
and coffeehouses. 

5. Pops — chairperson John 
Spanitz. Pops was organized to 
bring popular musical en- 
tertainment to the campus 
according to "campus 
demands". In the past few 

Campus 
Catches 

LAVALIERS: 

Shari Smith, Alpha Xi Delta, 
to Rick Cook. Theta Xi. 

Kathy Deere, Alpha sigma 
Tau, to Ed Kish, Princeton 
RINGS: 

Colleen Crosson, C.S.C., to 
Dave Bell, Phi Sigma Kappa 

Donna HoUinger, Alpha Xi 
Delta, to Jeff Frymyer, Lititz, 
Pa. 

Ginny Roberts, C.S.C. 
alumna, to Jim Coppersmith. 
Alpha Sigma Chi alumnus 

Phyllis Gallagher, CSC. 
alumna, to BUI Noel, Phi Sigma 
Kappa 

••■■■■■■■I 



years the trend has been 
towards rock, disco. Jazz and 
country - western. 

6. Special Events — chair- 
person Kathy Dengel. This 
committee is primarily con- 
cerned with the "special" 
events that occur during the 
school year, such as Home- 
coming, Miss CSC, etc. 

The committee that is con- 
cerned with the At Issue 
question is Pops. In the article, 
certain unreasonable con- 
clusions were reached that 
warrant further clarification. 
The article stated that "many 
students were dissatisfied with 
the quality of many of the 
groups brought to CSC." 
Following is a list of concerts 
presented in Clarion, the 
building presented in and their 
respective attendance records. 
Marwick - Boyd . can ac- 
commodate 1600 students and 
Tippin Gym, only available for 
Homecoming and Spring 
concerts, can seat ap- 
proximately 3,000. 

New Riders of the Purple 
Sage — 1700 — Tippin Gym. 

George Benson — 1116 — 
Marwick - Boyd. 

Billy Joel - 1023 - Tippin 
Gym. 

Bonnie Raitt — 544 - Mar- 
wick • Boyd. 

Blood, Sweat and Tears — 
3773 — Tippin Gym. 



Nitty Gritt/Dirt Band - 1858 
- Stadium. 



Outlaws 
Gym. 



2859 



Tippin 



2021 



Pure Prairie League 
— Tippin Gym. 

The figures speak for 
themselves. Secondly, the 
researcher spoke with a student 
Center Board memt)er. Was 
this member the chairperson of 
Pops, a member of the 
Executive board or exactly who 
was it? We feel that the 
researcher could have con- 
sulted the appropriate Center 
Board member for a more 
detailed description of concert 
programming. The reporter 
also states that "the following 
performers were Just a few that 
were within the Board's ex- 
pense account." Technically, 
every group is within our 
budget, but because of student 
concern for more large concerts 
the Board allocates monies to 
do two or three major shows a 
year. Also many of the groups 
mentioned in the article were 
not available for the date set 
aside for the Homecoming 
concert. Finally, the column 
stated "but because of poor 
planning, contract hassles and 
the Board's personal 
preferences Clarion has not 
t>een getting the groups that the 
majority of the student body 
would prefer." Out of the ac- 



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cusations presented, only the 
one concerning "contract 
hassles" is valid. The summer 
Board began working jointly 
with the Pops committee 
chairperson in June for the Oct. 
6 show. In the selection of any 
event being presented by the 
Board, the following steps are 
taken: 

A. The committee decides to 
program an event. (Com- 
mittees are comprised of 
concerned memt)ers from all 
facets of the student tx)dy. ) 

B. A list of available 
programs is presented and 
discussion takes place. 

C. The issue is voted on. 
(Chairpersons vote only in case 
of a tie. ) 

D. The chairperson presents 
the issue to the Board, discusses 
why the committee voted on it 
and asks for allocation to 
present the show. 

E. The Board then makes the 
final vote. 



A tentative program is voted 
on twice by both student and 
faculty representatives before 
its presentation. 

Being able to set aside these 
guidelines for program 
selection is easy. The difficulty 
lies in the fact that students 
express their opinions after an 
event has taken place or they <^o 
not net involved at all We are 
more than happy to entertain 
any suggestions from the 
concerned student body. 

For further information about 
any questions concerning the 
Board and its activities, contact 
any Board representatives in 
103 or 104 Riemer. 

Chris Zifchak 
President of Center 
Board 

Diane Linsay 
Vice president of 
Center Board 
John Spanitz 
Chairperson of Pops 
Committee 



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THE CALL—Clarion SUte College, Pa. 
'**^*'* Thursday, Oct. 20, 1977 

Questionable Quiz 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct 20, 1977 Page S 



1. Bing Crosby first sang the 
song "White Christmas" in 
which movie? 

a. Holiday Inn 

b. White Christmas 

c. Going My Way 

2. Actor Jimmy Stewart's 
hometown is ? 

a. WMe Plains, NY. 

b. Indiana, Pa. ' 

c. St. Louis, Mo. 

3. What is silviculture? 

a. a method of mining 
silver 

b. a type of agriculture 

c. a branch of forestry 
dealing with the development 
and care of forests 

4. True or False? Robert 
Kelin will be appearing at CSC 



in December at the Marwick- 
Boyd Little Theatre? 

5. What did the TVA Act of 
1933 authorize? 

6. Where and what are some 
of the oldest living trees in the 
United States found? 

a. redwoods, California 

b. bristlecone pines, Ca. 

c. blue spruce, Washington 

7. Who was named the Most 
Valuable Player of the National 
League in 1970? 

a. Johnny Bench 

b. LouPineilla 

c. Reggie Jackson 

8. New York's state tree is 
the the...? 

a. spruce 

b. birch 



c. sugar maple 

9. Two American Presidents 
were Quakers. Who are they? 

a. Hoover, Nixon 

b. Buchanan, Nixon 

c. Coolidge, Hoover 

10. During the Revolutionary 
War, a certain American officer 
was known as the Swamp Fox, 
because of his daring raids 
against the British in the 
swampy regions of North 
Carolina. Who was it? 

a. Horation Gates 

b. Francis Marion 

c. Nathaniel Green 

BONUS: Can you name the 
seven wonders of the ancient 
world? 



Speech Team Victorius 



By DEB BROWN 

The CSC Individual Events 
Speaking Team opened their 
1977-78 tournament season with 
a bang by claiming trophies in 
nine slots of competitution at 
the Clarion Autumn Leaf 
Festival Tournament held last 
weekend on the Golden Eagle 
camous. 

Under the direction of the I.E. 
Director, Ms. Jane Elms, 
Clarion began their winning 
streak in the after dinner 
speaking category by placing 
three contestants in the final 
round of competition. Sue 
Weinheimer took sixth place; 
Vicky Mason took fourth place. 



with Gayle Jackson finishing 
second. 

Clarion also swept the 
dramatic duo category by 
winning the top three finalist 
positions out of 50 contestants. 
The duo of Gayle Jackson and 
Joe Culligan took third, while 
Cheryl Miller and Kevin Kase 
took second. First place honors 
were taken by Ann Marie 
Sheets and Joe Culligan, a 
novice team. 

Cheryl Miller also placed 
fourth in informative speaking 
against 30 contestants. Vicky 
Mason placed fourth in pen- 
tathalon and Ron Marcinko 
added a first place win in im- 
promtu speaking. 



ODDS and ENDS 

GIFT SHOP 

17 3. 6th Ave. Across from Variety Dist. 

Straw flowers, wickers 
silk flowers, and other 
various gift items. 



Store hours: 

Mon.-Thurs. 

10 am-5 pm 

Frf. 10am-9 pm 

Sat. 10am*5 pm 



COUPON — -i 

1 U /o off on purchases 
of $3.00 ond over. 
Must present I.D. 




Go down to the 

WESTERN SHED 

JEANS-SHIRTS-BOOTS 

(Beside Clorion House of Music) 



Overall the Clarion orators 
had a total of 64 team points 
with the combination of in- 
dividual events and debate 
victories. 

The Clarion Sweepstakes 
went to West Virginia 
University which compiled 41 
team points; second place went 
to Peun State (40 points) and 
third place to Akron University 
(39 points). Other top scorers 
competing in the tournament 
were Wright State, University 
of Pittsburgh, Edinboro and 
Central Michigan. There were 
32 schools represented at the 
tournament. 

Upcoming tournaments for 
the CSC speech team will be at 
Youngstown University and 
Bloomsburg State College. 




IT'S 
TIME FOR 

bysywzet* 

\Mth a touch of chain at 
the nock, men have 
kx>sened their conars and 
token on a whole new 
look. Ifs fresh and freeond 
at home in leisure or more 
formal times. Four dlstirK;- 
tlve styles in 1 7 and 1 8^ch 
lengths. Sterling SiK^er or 
12 Karat GokJFWed. 

Paul A. Weaver 
Jeweler 

606 Main St., Clarion 



At Issue 



Each week "At Issue" impartially questions 50 
randomly selected students. 

The topic At Issue this week concerns The 
Clarion CALL. In our survey we asked the following 
question: Do you feel The CALL serves the student 
body adequately and what part of The CALL ap- 
peals to you the most? 




Donna McCombs: "If anything, 
I read the qwrts articles and I 
always read the front page and 
the GreelE News — especially 
when the Delta Zeta's have 
anything in it. I'm sick of Uie 
misiqwlled words and mistakes 
which is a disgrace for a college 
new^Mper. I feel that it lacks 
creativity and is run by such a 
small part of the student body 
that it can't pMsibly represent 
the opinions and view points 
that truly shows Clarion State 
CoUegewhatitis." 



Pete Talleri: "My interest 
when I pick up the CLARION 
CALL is to get an accurate and 
precise account of the varsity 
sports at aarion Stote College. 
But, I, like others, would also be 
interested in reading the 
achievements of the athletes 
involved in the intermural qwrt 
- program. This would open the 
^Mrts column to an even 
greater majority of the student 
body." 





Glee WeUer: I feel Uiat Uie 
CALL does a good job in 
reporting the basic news around 
our college — xoaA of Uie 
material is clear and concise. 
But I'd like to see more comedy 
columns and more out ^[mken, 
opinionated articles, and also 
more qwrts photos. All in all 
the CALL is mediocre, just like 
all the ottier activitie.:; ttiis 
college has to offer. " 



MARY LEE McCafferty: 
"Every week It seems that it's 
exactly the same: the same size 
pictures; the same type of 
articles, etc. It doesn't look 
Interesting. I always read Uie 
Quiz and the Campus Crier, I 
find mywAl skimming over the 
beacDines but rarriy read the 
articles. I hate to say anything 
derrogatory because I don't 
contribute to make it a better 
paper — I reaUy don't know aU 
that is inv(rived to be con- 
structively critical. " 



The opinions of the students questioned were 
evenly divided. Despite opinions expressed most 
students gave the impression of not really caring 
about The CALL situation. 

Our newspaper is put together by the students 
and more importantly, for the students. But 
without feedback — either positive or negative we 
can do nothing to meet the changing needs and 
attitudes of the students. 

Let's see a little concern and involvement — 
and even criticism — and maybe things can be 
changed for the better. 




Campus Crier 



Calendar 



Thursday, October 20 — 
Community Theatre presents 
"Godspell" (Clarion Area 
H.S.). Opera Production 8:30 
p.m. (Aud). A College Reader's 
Hasty Pudding 8 p.m. (Chap). 
W. Volleyball Allegheny 7 p.m. 
(A). 

Friday, October 21 — Com- 
munity Theatre presents 
"Godspell" (Clarion Area 
H.S.). Opera Production 8:30 
(Aud). Rifle Wand J (A). 

Saturday, October 22 — 
Bowling Geneva (A). Com- 
munity Theatre presents 
"Godspell" (Clarion Area H.S.) 
Cross Country Penn-Ohio Meet. 
Football lUP (A) W. Volleyball 
Edinboro Tournament (A). 
Opera Production 8:30 p.m. 
(Aud) 

Monday, October 24 — 
Faculty Recital Jack Hall, 
Trumpet 8:30p.m. (Aud) 

Tuesday, October 25 — W. 
Volleyball Grove City 7 p.m. 
(H) 

••* 

WCCB Feature 
Albums 

Thursday, October 20 — 
Section ~ "Fork it Over" 

Friday, October 21 — Neil 
Young — "Harvest" 

Monday, October 24 — 10 C C 
"Deceptive Bends" 

Tuesday, October 25 — Joan 
Armatrading — "Show Some 
Emotion" 

Wednesday, October 26 — 
Robin Trower — "In City 
Dreams" 

*4i4t 

Center Board 

The College Center Board is 
> now accepting applications foi 
a new chairperson for their 
Recreation Committee. This 
committee is concerned with 
the many weekends when there 
are no concerts, pageants, or 
cultural affairs scheduled. The 
committee plans and schedules 
the dances, movies, and cof- 
feehouses in Riemer Center. 
Occasionally other leisure-time 
programs are planned in other 
campus facilities. Student 
committee members plan and 
oversee the many weekly 
events during the regular 
school year. 

The board is interested in an 
individual with leadership 
qualities and the ability to 
organize, schedule and plan 
activities in an orderly fashion. 
The initiation and creation of 
new leisure activities must also 
be a concern for the new 
chaiiperson and committee 
members. 

Applications may be obtained 
in ill Harvey Hall. The 
deadline for applications is 
Monday, October24at5:00p.m. 
Any further questions con- 
cerning the committee and its 
activities can be directed 
toward Center Board members 
in 103 Riemer or Dr. Nanovsky 
in 104 Riemer. 

••• 

Center Board is now ac- 
cepting applications for anyone 



interested in being in the "Gong 
Show." Preliminaries will be 
held on November 4, and finals 
November 5. Both nights will 
start at 8:30 p.m. in the 
downstairs of Riemer Center. 
There will be a prize for the best 
act, of $25 and one of $15 for the 
worst act. Applications may be 
picked up in 111 Harvey Hall 
and must be returned no later 
than October 28. 



Clubs 



The English Clubs October 
program will be "An Evening 
With the Individual Events 
Team." Featured will be Gayle 
Jackson. Joe Colligan. Cheryl 
Miller, Kevin Kase. Rachel 
English, and Betsy Mallison. 
The program will be held 
Monday, October 24 at 8:00 p.m. 
in the Chapel. 



••* 



Student Senate 

Two students are needed for 
the Distinguished Faculty 
Awards Committee Please 
pick up and return applications 
to 232 Egbert by 2:00 p.m. 
Friday. October 21. 



CAS 



The Commonwealth 
Association of Students would 
like to thank the following 
merchants for sponsoring the 
National Student Consumer 
Card: 

Images of the West 

Clarion Clipper Family 



Restaurant 

Mateer Scientific 

Dick's Arco Service Station 

Pizza Villa 

Sheraton Inn 

National Student Consumer 
cards are available to any 
student or college employe in 
204 Egbert. 

Co-op Jobs 

Cooperative Education may 
not be for everyt)ody but it's 
hard to identify the college 
students who would not benefit 
from a co-op experience, ac- 
cording to Dr. Charles E. 
Townsend. 

Some of the reasons for leave- 
taking (Which includes off- 
campus co-op jobs) are: to 
break the monotony of the 



classroom; to work in the 
outside world; off-campus 
intervals of other experience; 
the opportunity to really test 
what is taught in schoolroom, as 
well as a quest to "self and 
purpose." 

If this (or other) rationale 
appeal to you. come see Dr. 
Townsend at the Wilshire House 
(across from the Alumni 
House). There are several 
openings. 

It's not too late to apply for 
the Life Experience Internship 
with State agencies in Harris- 
burg. 

The Montefiere Hospital in 
Pittsburgh is interested in 
recruiting accounting majors. 
"Since we feel that this 
program is good for the 
students and for the hospital 
industry, we would like to begin 
recruiting two new students. " 






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THE CALL-^arion SUte College, Pa. 
Page 6 ' Thursday, Oct. 20, 1977 



Undefeated Eagles Travel to lUP 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct. 20, 1977 Page 7 



By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagle footballers 
take their road show to Indiana 
where they play the Indians in 
another big Pennsylvania 
Conference game. 

lUP Is 3-1-1 overall and 1-0 
and 1 in conference play. The 
Indians beat Shippensburg, 16- 
14 and then they battled with 
Edinboro to a 3-3 Tie. They were 
idle last week. 

Indiana has the t)est defense 
against the pass in the con- 
ference, having allowed only 
360 yards through the air in five 



games. Linebacker Jim Haslett 
an All - American candidate, is 
one of the most feared members 
of the lUP defense, in spite of a 
pre-season injury which has 
kept him out of action for 
several games. 

Gregg Schmidt has taken 
over as the defensive leader in 
the interim. He has been in on 
101 tackles thus far. 

On offense. Coach Bill Neal 
can actually give fatherly 
advice to his quarterback. The 
quarterback is Steve Neal, a 
senior. Steve Neal is the leading 
passer in the conference with 47 



We have a few openings in the 
vineyard. Conne labor with us. 
The hours are long. The pay is 
low. All we promise is the 
opportunity to help others and 
a quiet pride in your work. A 
few people will even thank 
you. One will be eternally 
grateful. His name is God. 



If interested in studying for the Catholic Priesthood, 
contact: Father O'Toole, Pittsburgh Diocese, 
1 1 1 Blvd. of the Allies, 1 5222 or call 41 2-456-3070. 



SPEED READING? 

You con be o rapid reader 
by final exam timet 

vtuh 

if you answer yes to 4 of 

the following questions, you will want 

to attend a FRIE LEaURE in Clarion 

Yes No 

( ) ( ) Do you Novo a bocklofl of rooding motorlal pilod up that 
novor soom to got tof 
Do you consider youraoH a "slow roodorf " 
Did you loom to rood ono-word-a^a•timof 
Do you want to improvo your thinking skillsf 
Do you hovo troublo cencontrotlng whon you roadf 
Do you froquontly hovo to ro-road a porographt 
Do you quickly forgot much of what you rood? 
Do you fool you aro not woll onough informod about what 
is going on in tho worldf 

Do you pronounc* ooch word to yoursolf whon you roodt 
Do you fool you nood moro timo or bottor rooding skills 
to koop up with dovolopmonts in your businoss, school, 
studios or spociol intorostsf 



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Irtuh 



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will offer a 5 week course In Rapid Reading 
to qualified people in the Clarion area. This program 
is based on solid research and is not just a "speed 
reading ' course, but rather a combined rapid reading, 
comprehension, ond study skills program. The 
program places special emphasis on the reading of 
technical material and the progrpm also will help you 
read different materials at different rates. This course 
includes an advanced program on cassette tope, to 
moke sure you maintain and improve your new 
reading skills. 

FRI., OCT. 21 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 pjn. 
SAT.. OCT. 22 2:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. 
SUN., OCT. 23 2:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. 

L*ctur«s H«ld at: 

Sheraton Inn 

Rt. 68 and 1-80 Exit 9 

Sponsored by: rood. inc. P.O. Box 948. State College 16801 



4- 

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completions in 103 tries through 
the air. He has also thrown for 
three TD's. 

His favorite target is Guy 
Miklos, another conference 
leader. He has grabbed 18 ariels 
for 236 yards and conference 
leadership in the catches per 
game department. 

A CSC transfer student is the 
guiding light to the lUP rushing 
attack. Ken Stroupe has rushed 
for 194 yards in 64 carries for 
four touchdowns. 

Clarion continues to have the 
top defense in the conference. 
They are the leaders in total 
defense and also in rushing 
defense. They proved why in the 
Edinboro game, as they 
surrendered only 29 net yards 
on the ground. As statistician 
Pat O'Toole put it, "They were 
outstanding ... and they were 
not mild." Certainly not. 

Two linemen and a defense- 
man stood out in particular 
in Saturday's game. Lloyd 
Titterington was a last minute 
replacement for Mike Baker, 
and he made 13 tackles for the 
Eagles. 

Ed Amdt, as per usual, also 
stood out. He made 15 tackles 
two quarterback sacks, and he 
also blocked a conversion at- 
tempt to earn the distinction of 
ECAC Division II Defensive 
Player of the Week and also as 
the Pennsylvania Conference 
Player of the Week. 

Safety Mike Miloser picked 
off three passes to give him a 
total of five and the lead in 
interceptions. Paul Cooper also 
grabbed a stray Boro pass. 

But it was Jay Dellostretto 
who put some life into the 
Clarion offense. He had his best 
game of the year, rushing for 70 



yards on only 11 carries, and he 
nabbed two passes for 13 yards. 

Bob Beatty also helped 
resurrect the offense as he 
came in to the game in the 
second half. He hit 5 of 11 passes 
and also scored the winning 
touchdown in the final quarter. 

At this writing, however, Al 
Jacks, the CSC mentor, is still 
uncertain as whether he will 
start with Beatty or Dave Skok 
who has started the past two 
Golden Eagle games. 

A win by Clarion would give 
the Eagles sole possession of 
first place in the Western 



Division. And it would also 
assure the team a lot of con- 
fidence. They haven't beaten 
the Indians since 1974. Fur- 
thermore they have only beaten 
them 12 times in 48 meetings. 

But they have beaten the 
Boro, certainly an outstanding 
team. They should be sky high 
for the Saturday game, which 
will start at 1:30 p.m. 

After the lUP encounter, the 
Eagles come back to the 
friendly confines of Memorial 
Stadium where they play the 
California State Vulkcans. 



Intramural Corner 



In women's Softball in- 
tramural action, the 7th Heaven 
Hustlers were champions with a 
fine slate of 5-0 while the run- 
ners - up were the Bongers with 
a record of 3-3. In third place 
was Alpha Xi Delta Batters at 2- 
4 and last was ZTA's Cuddle 
Bunnies at 1-5. 

Men's Flag Football play saw 
Sigma Chi "A" win the "N" 
league with a perfect slate of 4-0 
while White Trash was second 
at 3-1. The F.M. Falcons and the 
Phi Sig "B" were 1-2-1 and Chi 
RhowasO-3. 

In the "E" League, Phi Sig 
"A" went 4-0 and were followed 
by the Moes at 2-1 and Theta Chi 
at 2-2. Ralston was 1-3 while the 
F. M. Volunteers were 0-3. 

Sigma Tau ruled the "S" 
League with an unblemished 
slate of 4-0 and runner-up was 
Theta Xi at 3-1. Campbell and 
the Braunstein Frares were 
both 2-2 and Wilkinson was 0-4. 

The "W" league was the most 



balanced division as the Red 
Bones were 3-0-1, the G-Men 
reported in at 2-0-1 and Camp- 
bell 3-B's were 2-1. Sig Tau 
Panthers were 1-3 and Theat Xi 
Steelers were 0-4. 

Playoffs began this week. 

The men's water basketball 
standings as of last week saw 
the Ragmen and the Sigma Chi 
Waterlogs at 2-0 and Sigma Tau 
Sharks were 1-1. 

It was also announced that 
the co-rec volleyball schedule 
has t>een changed to the 
following: The games will be 
held at 9:00 and 10:00 on Oc- 
tober 19, 26, November 2, 9, 15, 
16 and 29. 

New schedules are available 
in the gym. 



WCCB will be at 
Indiana. Tune in at 
1 :30 on Saturday 
io you can be, too. 



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Beatty, Skok, Eagles Sneak Past Edinboro 



By DENNY NOBLE 

Could this be it? Is this the 
year the Golden Eagles' annual 
early season win streak con- 
tinues right through the con- 
ference games to a PC West 
championship? So far it looks 
good, real good. 

Saturday the Clarion State 
gridders put a damper on 
Edinboro's homecoming and 
remained undefeated with a 10- 
6 victory over the Fighting 
Scots. 

The win, raising Clarion's 
record to 5-0 and dropping the 
Boro's to 2-3-1, was its first over 
Edinboro since 1972. 

For the second straight weelc 
CSC fought from behind for the 
victory. 

Trailing 6-3 midway through 



the fourth quarter the Eagle 
fans were wondering if the 
Eagles could solve the sur- 
prisingly tough Scot defense for 
the go ahead tally. They did. 
After fielding one of Edinboro's 
ten punts, Clarion took over at 
their own 37 yard line. 

Senior co-captain Jay 
Dellostretto swept for 14 yards 
and fullback Gary Frantz 
carried for 13 more. Then half- 
back Tim Krizan Joined Frantz 
and J.D. in taking turns 
carrying to the opponents 16. 
J.D. scampered 15 yards closer 
being stopped just inches from 
paydirt. QB Bob Beatty, who 
replaced starter Dave Skok in 
the second quarter, took it over 
on a sneak and Clarion had its 
10-6 winning margin. 

It was a superb, hard - fought 



Sky Eagle: CSC 6-0 



By JIM CARLSON 

Although the heralded Sky 
Eagle didn't quite make 10-0, he 
did have a perfect weekend. 

It was only half as good 
though as S.E. went five for five 
to put his log to 23-12 for a .657 
percentage. 

"Hey ! " said Sky Eagle, "Are 
the Golden Eagles tough or 
what!" A big 10-6 win over 
Edinboro propelled the Eags to 
a nice 5-0 slate and 
strengthened their lead in the 
Western Division of the Penn- 
sylvania Conference. 

However, arch-nemesis In- 
diana looms on the Eagle 
horizon hoping to burst the 
bubble. Through 47 years 
Clarion has beaten the Indiana 
12 times and tied three. As of 
late the games have been close 
and Sky Eagle thinks it's time 
for the tide to turn. 

Last year lUP was 1-4 and 
edged CSC, 16-14, as Bob Beatty 
was sacked four times and Rick 
Snodgrass had a field goal 
blocked with :02 remaining. 
Plus, one of Indiana's touch- 
downs was scored on an in- 
terception nmback. 
This year no way Billy Neal. 
Head coach Bill Neal has his 
son Steve guiding the offense 
and has a former Golden Eagle 
in his backfield. Ken Stroup has 
rushed for nearly 200 yards and 
scored four TD's. 

The other four games con- 
tributing to last week's success 
showed Shippensburg blitzing 
Lock Haven, 26-0, Slippery 
Rock vexing California, 35-7, 
Pitt edging Navy 34-17 and Penn 
State thrashing Syracuse, 31-24 
It looks indeed like another 
defensive struggle at Indiana 
this week as the Indians are in 
the top three of rushing, passing 
and total defense while Clarion 
is atop the rushing and total 
defense stats and is fourth in 
passing defense. 

And so. Sky Eagle says: Boro 
by 22 over Lock Haven. Ship by 
22 over California, Millersville 
by 5 over E. Stroud, Pitt by 7 
over Syracuse (31-24), USC by 9 
over Notre Dame; Nebraska by 
^ over Colorado, Penn State by 
13 by W. Virg., Steelers by 14 
over Houston, Baltimore by 14 
over New England. 

Places one throu^ four in the 
Pa. West are held by Clarion. 
Indiana, Shippensburg and 
Indiana whUe Millersville holds 
down the East. 
Sky Eagle's Top Ten: 
1. Michigan 



2. Texas 

3. Alabama 

4. Southern Cal 

5. Oklahoma 

6. Ohio State 

7. Kentucky 

8. Penn State 

9. Pitt 

10. Notre Dame 

Here it is Eagle fans, the S.E. 
special : 

Clarion 13 

Indiana 10 
Go. Go 6-0, S.E. Knows! 



defensive game with both 
teams punting 10 times and 
having scoring opportunities 
erased with turnovers. But the 
Eagle defense proved tougher. 

Head Coach Al Jacks proudly 
says of his defense. 'It's 
probably the t)est defense we've 
had since I've been here. Their 
record speaks for itself. " 

And their stats Saturday were 
indeed impressive, holding ESC 
to 160 total yards with just 29 
coming on the turf. So dominant 
was the Clarion defense that it 
held the Boro to minus 30 yards 
rushing in the second half, 
picked off five passes, blocked a 
PAT and recovered a fumble. 

The mighty defense only 
showed one crack all afternoon 
as the Scots drew first blood in 
the second quarter on a four 
play ,'71 yard drive. 

Starting at his own 29, reserve 
QB Rick Shover, who had just 
replaced starter Mike Hill, put 
a momentary spark into the 
Boro offense. He quickly con- 
nected with tight end Mike 
Arcarisi for 23 yards. After, 
t>eing sacked for a five yard 
loss, Shover hit wide receiver 
Bob John, who caught the ball 
lying flat on his back, at the CSC 
32. 

From there Shover kept on an 



option right and weaved 32 
yards to a 6-0 Edinboro lead. Ed 
Anrdt utilized his patent, 
blocking the extra point at- 
tempt. 

Behind 6-0 near the end of the 
first half. Jacks inserted Beatty 
at quarterback to get sometnmg 
going. Beatty hit tight end Dan 
Kohley for a gain of 16 to the 
Scot 29. Beatty and Dellostretto 
carried to the 14 where Bill May 
put Clarion's first three points 
on the board with a 31 yard field 
goal. 

After trailing 6-3 at in- 
termission, the second half was 
all Clarion as the defense 
stopped the Scots cold and the 
offense executed their winning 
TD drive in the fourth quarter. 

While very pleased with his 
defense. Coach Jacks was also 
proud of his teams' offensive 
effort. 

"Even though they were 
sporadic they came through 
when their backs were to the 
wall. And that Edinboro defense 
was very tough too. Having J.D. 
healthy was a big lift and Mike 
Rich did a fine job in his first 
game at guard." 

The many fans who made the 
journey up 1-79 expected a good 
game and they got their 
money's worth. It was no 



surprise to Jacks. "Since 1970 
all but a couple of our Edinboro 
games have l)een decided by 
less than a touchdown. It went 
just the way we expected. " 

Clarion rolled iip 151 yards 
rushing. J.D. leading the way 
with 70 on 11 carries and Frantz 
following with 26 carries for 65 
yards. Skok threw 12 passes 
with five connections and 50 
yards. Beatty hit on five in 11 
for 55. 

Junior safety Mike Miloser 
intercepted three passes for the 
Golden Eagles and corner back 
Paul Cooper grabbed two more. 
Defensive end Lloyd 
Titherington harassed Hill and 
Shover all day with three sacks 
in his first start. 

Yes, things look good for the 
Golden Eagles and from now on 
every game will be the big one. 
This weekend they travel to 
lUP to take on the 1-0-1 Indians. 

BIRDFEED: DEE-FENSE 
... Clarion forced ESC to punt 
seven straight times after just 
three plays ... The Boro 
amassed seven total yards in 
the second half ... Steve 
Scillitani took a kick in the 
mouth attempting to block a 
punt; he was called for 
roughing the kicker ... Mentor 
Jacks on Skok's and Beatty's 
respective chances of starting 
this weekend: "Even I" 




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THE CALL--darioii State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Thursday, Oct. 20, 1977 

SpOft 

Shorts 

Cross Country 

The Clarion State College 
Eagle Cross - Country team 
placed fifth in a field of seven at 
the recent NAIA District 18 
Championships held Saturday, 
October 15 at lUP. 

Clarion scored 122 points for 
fifth and Edinboro State College 
and lUP tied for first with 35, 
followed by UPJ in third with 93 
points. Frostburg State was 
fourth with 107 points while 
California State College and 
Westminster finished the 
scoring t}ehind Clarion. 

Bill English's Golden Eagle 
harriers were led by Ken 
Gribshaw in 14th place followed 
by Steve Selleck (22), Randy 
Brighner (24), and Dan O'Brien 
(30). 

Bob Woods (34), Steve Bolla 
(40) and Jim Turcol (44) 
rounded out Clarion's finishers. 

The Clarion harriers will 
travel this Saturday to the Penn 
- Ohio Cross Country meet in 
Akron, Ohio. 

Volleyball 

Coach Pat Ferguson's 
volleyball squad extended its 
record to 6-3 Wednesday as it 
swamped Youngstown State 
University. 

Competing in a best of five 
game series, Clarion won three. 
15-7, 15-7 and 15-2 while the 
visiting Penguins managed only 
one victory. 

The Golden Eagles were 
paced by strong performances 
from seniors Cheryl Nardone 
and Sue Weyel. Nardone suf- 
fered an injury to her left foot in 
the game. 

Coach Ferguson will take her 
troops to UPJ for the quad 
scheduled Thursday with 
California, Duquesne and host 
UPJ. 

Rifle 

Galen Ober's Clarion State 
College riflemen and women 
opened its 1977-78 season at 
home Wednesday night against 
Edinboro State, edging the 
Scots by a mere point, 1292-1291. 

High scorer for the Golden 
Eagles was Rock Backer, with 
a 263, followed by Cindy 
Minnemeyer with a 261. 

Top shooter for the match 
was Edinboro's DeMoss, with a 
270. 

The Eagles travel to W&J to 
meet the Presidents tomorrow ^ 

Baker 263 

Donoughe 260 

Elliott 254 

Minnemeyer 261 

Mollica254 



Bowling 



The Indiana University 
bowling team shut out the 
Clarion keglers 7-0 Saturday at 
the Indiana lanes. 

Clarion's Ron Rice again was 
the high scorer with a 590 series 
and has been averaging 197 
throughout the year 

Clarion's record is now 5-9 



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Vol. 4», No. 9 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE-CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Thursday, Oct. 27, 1977 



Student Senate Discusses 
Credit-nO'Record Policies 



By BETH PALMER 

and 

BERNADETTE KOWALSKI 

In the October 20 issue of The 
CALL, it was reported that 
Faculty Senate had announced 
that students would not be 
permitted to take courses in 
their major on Credit-no record. 
This was a major topic of 
discussion at Monday nights 
Student Senate meeting. Vice 
president Kelly Brown 
corrected this statement by 
announcing that this policy is 
not official at this thne and has 
only be discussed by Faculty 
Senate. 

In the Presidental report, 
Malthaner read a letter of 
appreciation from Center 
Board for allocations to them. 
Also in the report, Malthaner 
formed a committee to deter- 
mine standards for sports 
groups wishing to become 
teams. This came in response to 
the request for funds by the 
newly organized soccer team. 

The Finance committee has 
allotted the Lyric Opera 
Workshop $300. This will enable 
the group to attend the National 
Opera Workshop in 
Bloomington, Indiana. The 
committee also moved that the 
Circle-F Club be allotted $100 
for activities. The motion 
carried 11-0-1. 

McCartney, the Chairman of 
Committee on Committees, 
appointed Brown and Osterman 
to the Distinguished Faculty 
Awards Committee. There were 
no objections. The Elections 
Committee announced rules for 
running for Student Senate. The 
committee also announced that 
anyone running for Center 
Board must have worked a 
minimum of two semesters on 
any Center Board committee. 

Under Old Business, the 
senators attended a luncheon 
with President Sommers last 
week. President Sommers will 
be speaking Thursday morning 
at Reimer Center in accordance 
with Student Activism Day, 
sponsored by CAS. 

Under New Business, the 



Center Board 

Elections 

will be held Nov. 16 & 17 in 
conjiinctioii with the 
Student Senote Elections. 
Those running for Center 
Board must be a member 
of committee for 2 
semesters. Applicotions 
ore avdloble in 222 Egbert 
ond must be turned in by 5 
p.m. Nov. 4. 



Senate formed a committee to 
look into the possibility of 
students with 31 credits or less 
becoming members of the 
Student Senate in the future. 
Currently, Senate members 
must have 32 credit hours. This 
will be discussed at a later date. 
By a unanimous decision. 

Met Opera Star 
To Sing at CSC 



Mark Osterman was voted to 
represent the Senate in Alpha 
Phi Omega's "Ugliest Contest.'* 
This contest, which features 
"uglies" will benefit the 
Leukemia Society. 

The next Senate meeting will 
be held Monday, October 31. 



Theodor Uppman, world 
renowned baritone, will per- 
form in concert Thursday, Nov. 
3, at 8 p.m., in Marwick - Boyd 
Auditorium. 

A leading member of the 
Metropolitan Opera, Uppman 
has starred in such roles as 
Pelleas in "Pelleas et 
Melisande". Masetto in "Don 
Giovanni", Sharpless in 
"Madame Butterfly" and 
Papageno in "The Magic 
Flute." 

In addition to appearing with 
numerous opera companies 
throughout the US and singing 
with major orchestras, the 
baritone has performed over 
five hundred solo recitals from 
coast - to - coast. 

Uppman has also made 
several radio and television 
appearances. 

Born in California, he began 
his singing in the Palo Alto High 
School A Cappella Choir. Upp- 
man has studied music at Curtis 
Institute of Music in 
Philadelphia, Stanford 
University and at the Univer- 
sity of Southern California. 

Uppman is best known for his 
leading role in Benjamin 
Britten's "Billy Bud" and 
Papageno in "The Magic 
Flute." 



This concert is t>eing spon- 
sored by QUADCO. Admission 
is with QUADCO membership 
or CSC I.D. It has been an- 
nounced that no tickets will be 
sold at the door. The doors will 
be opened at 7: 15 p.m. 

Following the concert a 
reception will be held. All are 
invited to come. 




THEODOR UPPMAN 



Cercle-F Club Offically 
Recognized on Campus 



By DEBRA ORENDORF 

A new club has been officially 
recognized on the Clarion State 
College campus. 

On October 17, the members 
of Student Senate passed the 
constitution of the Cercle 
francais by a vote of 11-0. The 
club was also allocated $100. 

The Cercle francais is the 
French Club. Several years ago 
there was an active French 
Club at CSC. Over the years the 
club slowly dissolved and lost 
its charter. Last spring, 
however, with the arrival of Dr. 
Pierre Fortis, interest was 
revived in the French Club. 
This interest l)ecame apparent 



during Foreign Language Week 
at Clarion last semester. Ideas 
and plans for the club were 
organized after last semesters 
International Night, although 
the actual constitution for the 
club was not written until this 
fall. 

Dr. Fortis, chairperson of the 
Modern Languages and 
Cultures Department, was 
named advisor of the club. 
Election of officers were held 
with the following results: Beth 
Kaufinger, president; Barbara 
Brocious, vice-president; 
Debra Orendorf , secretary ; 
Diane Loepp, treasurer; and 
Jan Auer, program director. 

Previous activities of the 




Cercle francais included a 
cabaret presentation during 
last semester's International 
Night, and a visit to the Clarion 
High School qnd the Brookville 
Area High School. Recently the 
Cercle francais gave an 
assembly for the students at the 
Becker Research Learning 
Center. The club is also par- 
ticipating in the initation of a 
French class at the Center. 

The Cercle francais meets 
every other Wednesday at 6:30 
p.m. in the Nair Hall recreation 
room. Anyone interested in the 
French Club may attend any of 
the meetings. Students are not 
required to be French majors. 

Mrs. Sommers 



Speal<s 



MEMBERS OF THE FRENCH CLUB: Kneeling, Debra Orendorf, Jan Auer, Diane Loepp, 
Second row. Dr. Fortis, Beth Kaufinger, Third row, Barb Brocious, Mn. Barbara Snedgar, 
and Jaan Paariberg. 



In its first activity of this 
semester the Association of 
Women Students sponsored a 
guest speaker. 

Mrs. Janet Sommers spoke 
about herself, past experiences 
and future plans, Tuesday 
evening, Oct 25, at 8 p m., in 
'Reimer Auditorium. She ex- 
plained some of the activities 
and organizations she was in- 
volved with while living in 
California. Some of these in- 
cluded her work in a nursery 
school with children and their 
parents helping them to un- 
derstand each other better Also 
included was her participation 
in Parental Effectiveness 
Training 'PET.) 

Mrs. Sommers is interested in 
having Parental Effectiveness 
Training sessions, perhaps in a 
classroom type arrangement, 
in accordance with either 
Continuing Education or 
Special Education Depart- 
ments. 



K THE CALL— aarion State College, Pa. 
P*«« 2 Thuri day, Oct. 27, 1977 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Oct. 27, 1977 Page 3 



Editorially 
Speaking 



Analyze Rights 
And Regulations 

This year the Student Affairs Division of CSC 
published a pamphlet containing the rights and 
regulations of students at CSC. 

In other years these rights and regulations 
were included in the Student Handbook. Since the 
handbook and the calendar were combined this 
year, a separate pamphlet about students' rights 
and regulations has been issued. 

It's interesting to note what those at CSC could 
learn if they familiarized themselves with this text. 
Ignorance seems to be nine - tenths of the law 
around here. 

As I perused this pamphlet, I discovered some 
facts I'd never known before. For instance, editors 
and managers of student publications (including 
The Call, Dare, the Sequelle, etc.) shall be 
protected from arbitrary suspension and removal 
because of student, faculty, administrative or 
public disapproval of editorial policy or content. 
Evidently, the only way to get rid of an editor is to 
shoot him or her. It's probably gone through the 
minds of some of the members of this college 
community. 

Plagiarism or academic heating are con- 
sidered violations of the Student Conduct Code. 
Action taken against a student charged with 
plagiarism or academic cheating is dealt with 
according to the college adjudication code. By the 
way, in order to charge a student with a violation of 
the Student Conduct Code, another member of the 
college community must assert that the student has 
broken a regulation. So be careful who knows about 
your cheating. . . 

People in a residence hall are divided into three 
categories: residents, guests and visitors. We all 
know what residents are, but did you know that 
guests are members of the same sex who have 
permission to stay overnight in a hall? Visitors are 
members of the opposite sex who is permitted to be 
in a resident living area for only periods of time 
defined by open house or visitation policies. Con- 
ceivably, a person can be a resident of one hall, a 
guest in another hall and yet, a visitor in another 
hall. When I lived in Becht, our dorm had many 
"guests" of the opposite sex spending nights there. 
It also states in the pamphlet that lending or 
improper use of a key given out by the college is a 
violation of regulations. I don't know how a person 
can improperly use a key. I guess I don't have 
enough kinky ideas in my mind to come up with 
anything. 

The most fascinating of all the statements 
made in the pamphlet is this one: "Students inside 
a building must not open locked doors during these 
periods (when, of course, the doors are locked) 
except as provided for by late entry systems, in- 
cluding the key system." How are those students 
inside a building, when the doors are locked, 
supposed to get out if they aren't allowed to open 
the doors? 

Taking statements from the pamphlet out of 
context is a serious problem. The rules and 
regulations of CSC are made known to each and 
everyone of us through the efforts of those working 
in Student Affairs. 

It would behoove us all to become more familiar 
with these rules and regulations even if it's just so 
we know which ones we are breaking. . .MB 



Clarionlfe CutsUp CALL'S Collages 



Dear Editor, 

I often see your requests for 
criticism from your readers. All 
too often, I, nice many others, 
complain about certain aspects 
of the campus paper, but my 
criticism usually reaches only 
the ears of a few friends which 
accomplishes little and cer- 
tainly does nothing to improve 
the quality of our newspaper. 
However, a feature of the Oct. 
13 issue left me with no alter- 
native but to express my dis- 
content to you personally. 

I am speaking, of course, of 
the overabundance of poorly- 
constructed collages which 
appeared in the issue in ques- 
tion. As a matter of personal, 
and admittedly subjective, 
taste, I see little use of a collage 
in a newspaper. I can however 
accept one, but I heartily object 
to four of them. 

I also saw little correlation 
between the pictures and the 
title, "CSC Homecoming 77. " 

I would like to point out a few 
facts of which you seem to be 
unaware. For example, Miss 
CSC is not crowned during 
Homecoming, as depicted in 
your collage. Colonel Sanders 
and Ronald McDonald were in 
Clarion in 1976, not 1977, and 
several of the photos appearing 
directly under this title were 
run in previous issues illus- 
trating stories which had 
nothing to do with Homecoming 
of this, or any, year. 

A few theories have occurred 
to me about the purpose of these 
collages. One is that your photo 
file had become too bulky and 
you elected to thin it <mt in this 
manner. Perhaps it would have 
been more beneficial to all 
concerned if you had simply 
thrown out these photos, or even 
sold them for a little additional 
revenue. Or there may have 
been three entire pages to fill, 
and since everyone knows that 
nothing newsworthy happens 
during Homecoming, you filled 
these with an excess of collages. 
If this was, indeed, the case, 
you might have used these 
pages for still more advertising 
than you already have, or you 
might even have opted for a 
shorter issue. However, still 
another possible explanation is, 
as they say, 'But we've always 
done it this way." 

It is my belief that THE 
CALL staff possesses enough 
imagination, creativity and 
courage to deviate from the 
past to produce a better paper 
than the Oct. 13 issue and to 

Facist Mentality 
Permeates America 

Dear Editor, 

The Oct. 20 Editorial 
exemplifies the Fascist men- 
tality that still permeates 
America regarding marijuana 
smoking as well as drug 
treatment in general. 
Richard 
Sonoski 



Keep listening 
for WCCB's 

pizza 
giveaways 



utilize precious news space for 
more informative and better- 
planned features, and I sin- 
cerely hope you will use your 



talents to do so in the future. 
Respectively 
Submitted, 
Tom Crowley 



Is Reading Day Necessary? 



Dear Editor, 

In the Sept. 15 Clarion Call it 
was mentioned in a front page 
article that it was being con- 
sidered to drop reading day. It 
has been brou^^t to MY AT- 
TENTION that this proposal 
has been passed. I believe that 
this part change for the fall 
schedule will present numerous 
conflicts with the Student Body. 

I believe that reading day is 
essential because : 

1. Students should have the 
right to recuperate from 
classes. 

2. Students need a day to 
organize for finals. 

3. Students need a day to 
absorb last minute cramming 
done by professors. 

4. Some students may have 2 
(3) finals on the first day and 



must have time to study. 

5. Departmental secretaries 
need time to prepare the finals. 

6. StiKlent teachers have to 
teach on Thursday. 

There are also a few of us 
students ( faculty and staff) who 
have already made plans to go 
hunting for the first day of doe 
season. This hits harder due to 
the fact that this is the first year 
that Pennsylvania has con- 
veniently scheduled doe season 
for a Friday and Saturday in- 
stead of a Monday and Tuesday. 

I fed that before any changes 
in a posted schedule are 
finalized the student body 
should be given A VOICE. 

Conscientious 
Student, 
Steven 
Kronenwetter 



"Grass" Grows Greener? 



Dear Editor, 

I am in agrceance with your 
editorial, "Present Pot Laws to 
Go Up in Smoke?" in the Oct. 20 
issue of The Call. Each year 
thousands of lives are lost due 
to people driving under the 
influence of alcohol. Alcohol is 
easily obtainable and this 
enhances the amount of use of 
the toxicant. If marijuana were 
to be legalized or 
decriminalized, I'm afraid it 
would also cost the public 
thousands of lives. As it stands 
now, the marijuana related 
deaths aren't nearly as high as 
the alcohol related ones, and if 
the present marijuana laws 



don't stop the Pennsylvania 
public from smoking it now, I'm 
sure they won't quit smoking it 
because of future laws. Besides, 
I'm sure very few of those 
students of Clarion State who do 
smoke give it a second thought 
to take a walk in the woods near 
campus and get buzzed off on a 
couple of joints or shut their 
doors and blow the smoke out 
the window. My congratulations 
to the Pennsylvania House and 
Senate for not passing such a 
foolish bill as House Bill 904 
(decriminalization of 
marijuana). 

Thank You, 
R.J. 



BLACK CAMPUS MINISTRY FELLOWSHIP 
SERVICE: 

Data: Sunday, October 30, 1977 
Tim*: 11:00 a.m. 

Ploc*: First •s^titt Church. Main St. 
CwMtSp«ak*r: Raymond Chin, Pittsburgh 

CSC Cospallvrs will b« singing. All or* walcom*. 



The Oarion Call 

OHIm: Room 1, Itarvey Itali Pkift •14-n6-4000 Eit. 22f 
a«lM Slate CeNst*' CI«1m, Femuylvaiiia H2I4 



Advisor 



STAFF 

Editor-in-CMef Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspecit 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographeis John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

Staff Lauraine Jones 

)im Harrison. Sue Ko»ensl(y. Rim Weibel Rick . 
Weaver, Amta Lingle. Milte McNulty. Bill **•€■■ 
lisanty. Ron McMahon. Bob Hoplnns Tom "W- 
Piccirilh. Charlotte Robinson Bernadefte "• 
Kowa«ski, Beth Palmer, Denny Noble, iudd 
Kratzer. Cindy Sowl, Julie Zumpano. Deb 
Brown. Oeb S«ioris. ianet Roberts 



Vacant 



POLICY 



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National Educational Advertising Scrvicn, Is 
HO Lcaincton Ave. N*w York. N. Y. 10017 



At Issue 



By 
JUUE ZUMPANO, CINDY SOWL, JOHN STUNDA 

Each week "At Issue" impartially questions SO randomly 
selected students. 

The topic at issue this wedc conc^ns the character of the 
students at CSC. In our survey we asked the following question : 
"Do you feel that students attending Clarion State College lack 
individuaUty?" 




JANE SMITH: "I feel that 
students here at ClarlCHi are 
quite unique and Individual to 
the same degree as any other 
state coUege In Pmnsylvania. " 



JOHN DOE: "We're probably 
as Individualistic as the 
average coUe^ student is said 
to be." 





MARY WHITE: "I guess I feel 
^^ the same way as everybody else 
t ^* does. I really haven't thought 



<. about it." 



SUE JONES: "I think that 
students at our college are 
unique and individualistic Just 
like at any other state college, 
but I really don't know. " 




Most students agreed a* disagreed. 

Perhaps in the future we can all make an attempt to be 
different. Try playing Christmas swigs in Octobo- and 
November. Siave your head and wear fishnet stockings. Serve 
Kool-Aid at your next party. Be courteous to an R.A. Read The 
CALL and listen to WCCB. Hang up Donny and Marie posters in 
your room. Pay attention In class. Really study and stay sobo- 
one wediend. 




The Debate Team: FVont row L-R: Roni Gore, Sharan Peters, Ann Marie Sheets, Znd row Lr 
R: Randy Davis, Sue Weinheimer, George Lakes. 3rd row L-R; Joe CoUlgan, Mitzi Muna, 
John Smith. 

Letters to the Editor 

student Favors Smoldng 'Vof 



Dear Editor, 

The "EditoriaUy Speaking" 
column of the Oct. SM) Clarion 
Call was of interest to me. It 
asks a simple question, a ques- 
tion which is being asked more 
and more each day. It asks, "Do 
you feel that the marijuana 
laws should be reformed?" I 
agree with Miss Bungard, for it 
is a very personal question; 
however, I fail to see the logic 
involved in some of her com- 
ments. 

According to the November 
1977 issue of High Times 
magazine, three marijuana 
decriminalization bills are in 
Congress at this time. The most 
lit>eral of these bills is proposed 
by Wisconsin Representative 
Robert Kastenmeier which 
would allow possession of up to 
three and a half ounces of 
marijuana with no fine at all. 
No bill has been introduced that 
would decriminalize or legalize 
the distribution of marijuana 
with intent of profit; therefore, 
I don't see how passage of any 
of these bills would make 

Quiz 
Answers 

l.a 
2. c 
3.b 

4. true 

5. a 

6. c 
7.b 
8. a 
9.b 

10. a 

11. Frostbite Falls 

12. a 

13. b 
14 c 

15. b 

16. a 

17. c 

18. "Dermis the Menace" and 
"Maya" 

19. b 

20. a 



marijuana any easier to 
acquire, even for high school 
students. 

As for the statement that 
marijuana and alcohol are both 
toxicants and have the same 
effect on the body, I believe 
some clarification is needed. A 
toxicant is defined as any 
material which is toxic or 
poisonous. So arsenic, a deadly 
poison, ^ould have the same 
effect on the body as a drink or 
a johit. I do not know enough 
about the chemistry of either 
drug, alcohol or marijuana, to 



offer an exact explanation, but I 
know what I feel and it's not the 
same buzz. 

I don't want to make anyone 
uneasy for antimarijuana re- 
searchers are still working. 
Recently, Dr. Hardin Jones, 
professor of medical physics at 
the University of California at 
Berkeley has claimed that a 
single joint will make the 
smoker stoned for 1,515 to 2,500 
days, or about seven years. 
Somehow, I just can't believe 
that. 

Ross Pfingsten 



c 







The diamond you buy for love 

is the most important diamond 

you will ever buy. 

AAcNutt Jeweler 

528 Main St. 
Clarion 

Memb>er American 
Gem Society 



> ■ ■ M » ■ « ■ I 



m t0 * m 4 



THE CALL-CUrioa SUte CoUege, Pt. 
^•«^* ThuMday, Oct 27, 1W7 



Campus Crier 



Thursday, October 27 — W. 
Volleyball Quad at Pitt 

Friday, October 28 - Deer 
Season opens. CAS Day of 
Student Activism. Rifle Pitt 

Saturday, October 29 - 
Bowling Theil (H). (CB) 
Halloween Movie "Tales From 
the Crypt" fReimer) 8:30 and 
10 p.m. W. Volleyball Gannon 2 
p.m. (A). Football California 
1:30p.m. (H). 

Sunday, October 30 — 
Daylight Savings Time ends 
(Turn clocks back one hour). 
(CB) Halloween Movie "Tales 
From the Crypt" ( Reimer) 8:30 
andlOp m 

Tuesday, November l — 



Music Recital 8:30p.m. (Chap). 
W. Volleyball Allegheny 6 pm 
(H). 

• • * 

WCCB FEATURES 
Thursday, October 27 ~ 

Doobie Brothers — "Livin" on 

the Fault Line" 
Friday, October 28 — 

Graham Nash — "Songs for 

Begimjers" 

Monday, October 31 - Black 
Byrds - "Action" 

Tuesday, November 1 — 
Ingram- "That's All" 

Wednesday, November 2 — 
Joan Armatrading — "Show 
Some Emotion" 



CLUBS 

The Outing Society has a 
variety of events planned for 
the remainder of the semester. 
The following is a schedule of 
outings on the society's 
calendar: 

October 28-30 — double 
overnight at Minister Creek in 
the Allegheny National Forest 
in conjunction with lUP. 

November 5 — horseback 
riding. 

November 6 — repelling at 
Panther Caves with Captain 
BarstisofROTC. 

November 11-13 — double 
overnight and distance hike on 
Baker Trail 

November 19-20 — overnight 



at Toby Creek 

December 3-4 — Clarion 
River overnight 

December 4 - ice skating at 
Cook's Forest 

December 15-16 — Christmas 
Craft Show in conjunction with 
Pottery Sale. 

January 9-11 — cross country 
skiing in conjunction with lUP 
at Cook Forest. 

The Outing Society meets 
every Tuesday evening at 7 
p.m. in Campbell lobby. All 
interested people are more than 
welcome to attend. If there are 
any questions please contact 
Hugh Hinzman at 226-9791 — 400 

Campbell. 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Cruella DeVille was the 
villainess in Walt Disney's 101 
Dalmatians. Why? 

a. She wanted to make a fur 
coat out of the puppies' spotted 
coats. 

b. She hated dalmatians. 

c. She kidnapped the entire 
London population of 
dalmatians. 

2. Neil Diamond wrote two 
songs for the Monkees, a 
popular singing group of the 
early 60's. What are they? 

a. "I'm a Believer" "Last 
Train to Clarksville" 

b. "Daydream Believer" 
"Pleasant Valley Sunday" 

c. "I'm a Believer" Look Out 
( Here Comes Tomorrow ) ' ' 

3. According to Roman 
history what happened in 63 
B.C.? 

a. first Triumverate 
(coalitition of Pompey, Caeser, 
andCrassus) 

b. death of Mithridates 



c. subjugation of Gaul 

4. Crystal Gayle is Loretta 
Lynn's little sister. True or 
False? 

5. The names of the dalmatian 
parents in 101 Dalmatians are? 

a. Pongo and Perdita 

b. Roger and Anita 

c. Pogo and Princess 

6. Al Jacks, CSC football 
coach was an Ail-American 
quarterback at what college? 

a. Pitt 

b. West Virginia 

c. Penn State 

7. Who played the role of the 
TV. detective "Boston 
Blackie?" 

a. James Buffett 

b. Kent Taylor 

c. Robert Yeatts 

8. What album won the 
Grammy award for t>est album 
of 1970? 

a. "Bridge Over Troubled 
Water" — Simon and Garfunkel 

b. "Imagine" — John Lennon 




Prof. B.J. 
says 



c. "Tapestry" ~ Carole King 

9. Who was Quetzalcoatl? 

a. a Central American bird 

b. the chief diety of the Az- 
teczs 

c. a Mexican monetary 
denomination 

10. Bob Bubb, CSC wrestling 
coach, was an AU-American 
wrestler at what college? 

a. Pitt 

b. West Virginia 

c. Penn State 

11. Rocket J. Squirrel and 
Bullwinkle Moose lived where? 

12. Italy is surrounded by four 
seas. One is the Meditteranean, 
name the remaining three? 

a. Ionian, Adriatic, and 
Tyrrhenian 

b. Ionian, Aegean, and Red 

c. Tryrrhenian, Aegean, and 
Ionian 

13. What is a Kerry Blue? 

a. a species of butterfly 

b. a blue-coated Irish dog 

c. a migratory sea bird 

14. Who, under President 
Taylor, was the first Secretary 
of the Interior? 

a. James R. Carlson 

b. Timothy J. McDermott 

c. Thomas Ewing 

15. What is the length of the 



U.S.S-Candian border, ex- 
cluding Alaska? 

a. 4012 miles 

b. 3987 miles 

c. 3579 miles 

16. In the Walt Disney version 
of "Cinderella" who made 
Cinderella's ball gown? 

a. mice 

b. her fairy godmother 

c. she borrowed one from her 
step-sister 

17. Who was William Butler 
Yeats? 

a. Irish actor 

b. Irish statesman 

c. Irish poet and dramatist. 

18. Jay North played two 
different roles several years 
apart on two television shows. 
What were the shows? 

19. Scotland's ancient name 
was' Caledonia. What was 
Ireland's? 

a. Gaelic 

b. Hibemia 

c. Brittanicus 

20. What is an elver? 

a. a young eel 

b. a young hawk 

c. a young elephant 

BONUS: C^n you say the 
Pledge of Allegiance? 



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the regular price 

Reg. > 18.00 to '25.00 °V' 

Pric* 

*8.00-M2.00 

Many exciting ft unique tops for girls 

Billy-Jo Jeans 

752 Main St. 
Open Mon. & Fri. Nites 



Riemer Music Room 
Is Lonely 



Not many students realize 
that Riemer Student Center is 
not only a place to play pinball, 
pool or enjoy their favorite 
foods in the coffee shop. It is 
also a place where they can 
enjoy their favorite music. 

Center Board's House Affairs 
Committee has a room 
especially set up for your 
listening pleasure. It contains 
four beautiful Pioneer Stereos 
and a wide variety of tapes. Yet 
the House Affairs Committee is 
a little concerned because very 
few students are taking ad- 



vantage of this faculty. So, if 
the music your roommate plays 
just isn't your style, go to 
Riemer, pop in the tape, plug in 
the heac^hones and relax. 



Keep listening 
for WCCB's 

Haunted House 
Giveaways 



DUTCH PANTRY 

Family Restaurant 

has openings for waitresses on all 
shifts. Full and part time. No ex- 
perience necessary. Must be willing 
to work weekends. Applications may 
be filled out at the restaurant, 1-80 
and Route 68, at any time. 



The Circle F. aub, French 
Club, visited the Brookville 
Area High School on Oct. 14 

Mrs. Andrea Simpkins, 
French and Geography teacher 
and Miss Cheryl Kramer, a 
student teacher, at Brookville 
invited the Circle F to visit their 
school and teach French culture 
to the students. 



Those classes taught included 
two Exploratory French 
classes, two Elementary 
French classes (I and II), an 
Intermediate French class (III) 
and two seventh grade World 
Cultures classes. 



The Circle F is now visiting 
many schools in the surroun- 
ding area. Their purpose is to 
inform these communities of 
the French culture. 

At Brookville, the club 
showed slides of the Basque 
region and Bretagne in France. 
Canadian Folk dances were 
performed and taught by 
several members. Short lec- 
tures were given on the French - 
Canadian culture, the Basque 
region, Bretagne, and French 
colonies. 

Those members visiting the 
school and taking part in the 
teaching were Beth Kaufinger, 
Siane Loepp, Kevin Glass, 
Nancy Hickey, and Jaan 
Paarlt>erg. The club wishes to 
thank Dr. and Mrs. Pierre 
Fortis for the use of their slides 
and post cards, Kevin Glass for 
performing the folk dances, and 
Dr. Gwendolyn Bays for the use 
of her car. 



INFLUENZA 
IMMUNIZATIONS 

Influenza immunizations are 
available in the Student Health 
Service for those students, 
faculty and staff desirous of 
receiving them. 

The vaccine is a bivalent 
providing protection against 
type A Victoria and type B Hong 
Kong. No other type of vaccine 
will be available or ad- 
ministered. 

The immunizations will be 
available through the next 
month or longer if necessary at 
the Keeling Health Service on 
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and 
Thursdays from 10:30 a.m. until 
3:00p.m. 

These immunizations are 
neither required or being 
recommended by Clarion State 
College or the Student Health 
Service. The decision for 
receiving the immunizations 
should be voluntary on the part 
of the individual deciding to 
receive it. 

Indications for not receiving 
the vaccine are chicken egg 
allergy, immuno - suppressive 
drugs, current active 
respiratory infection and other 
recent immunizations. 

If you should have any 
questions, please do not hesitate 
to ask a meml)er of the Health 
Service staff. 



FRATERNITIES 
Alpha Sigma Chi 

The brothers of Alpha Sigma 
Chi wish to congratulate their 
intermural football team on a 
great undefeated season, 
capped by a first place finish. 
The brothers also roared past 
the "Tau Tigers" in the first 
annual Mud Bowl, winning an 
eagerly awaited free mixer. 
Phi Sigma Kappa 

Our pledge class this 
semester consists of Maurie 
Campanella, Jim McGonigle, 
Mike Reitz, Doug Shaffer, 
Gregg Smith, and Steve 
Stambaugh. John Malthaner is 
the pledgemaster and John 
Westerman is the assistant 



■ IIUI9U«7y \^VIw 6if M.9 

Greek News 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 

Thursday, Oct 27, 1977 Page 5 

planning our float, and to the 
Phi Sigma Kapp's for their hard 
work and cooperation. 

The sisters are currently 
preparing for our Parents Tea 
to be held October 30. 



pledgemaster. 

Our Little Sister initiates 
include JoAnn Cramer, Linda 
Daschbark, Angle Indovina. 
Carol McWilliams, and Lee Ann 
Sylvester. Diane Lindsay is the 
pledgemistress and Sandy 
Hannum is her assistant. 

The pledge classes are 
looking forward to their up- 
coming pledge visit to another 
chapter at a neighboring 
college. 



Both the brothers and little 
Sisters enjoyed working with 
the Alpha Xi Delta's on our 
Homecoming float 'Puppy 
Love." Also, many alumni 
showed up for our Homecoming 
Banquet Saturday night at the 
Sheraton. 

ThetaChi 

The brothers of Theta Chi are 
proud to announce this year's 
fall pledge class. They are: 
Pres. — Dan Bartolli. Vice 




Hie Individual Events Speaking Team: Front L-R: Darlene Jannone, Mariano Bainia 
Cheryl MiUer. Vicky Mason. 2nd row L-R: Gayle Jackson, Kevin Kase, Kim Lemon, Ron 
Marcinko, 3rd L-R: Clint Hawkins, Cindy Harvey, Betsy Mallison, Barb Klrkoff. DarreU 
Paul. 

Cenfer Board Makes Plans 



CSC's active Center Board 
has many interesting plans for 
the future. 

They are making plans for 
next year's Homecoming 
concert and others. If a big 
group cannot be scheduled at 
the time it is desired, a dance 
will be held and the group will 
perform whenever possible. 
Another idea concerning 
Homecoming was the staging of 
a pep rally the day before the 
game. It was suggested that the 
queen be announced at the pep 
rally in order to allow her to 
reign for an entire day instead 
of limiting it to the parade and 
the game. 

Because of the large turnout 
for the October 4th production 
of West Side Story, a new 
decision was passed for ad- 
mitting students. In the future, 
QUADCO members will be 
admitted through one door and 
students through another. This 
will eliminate congestion and 
make it easier to check I.D.'s. 

Center Board wishes to an- 
nounce that any student 
desiring to run for either 
student Senate or Center Board 



must turn their platform in on 
November 4th and may begin 
putting up their signs on the 
same day. The platforms must 
be approximately 50 to 75 words 
in length and pictures of the 
candidates will be taken by The 
Call. Candidates are not per- 
mitted within 15 feet feet of the 
election box except when 
registering their own vote. 
The Center Board Special 



Events Committee is discussing 
the possibility of a larger dance 
in the future for either Valen- 
tine's Day or sometime in the 
spring. 

Center Board works very 
hard to obtain the things that 
they believe you want and will 
enjoy and they appreciate all 
the support and help that you 
can give them. 



Academic Research 

All Sub|»cts 

Fast, professional, and proven 
quality. Send $1.00 for the cur- 
rent edition of our 220-page 
mail order catotog. 

(213)477-8474 

r.o. u* win, ut ainriw. a. «mis 



This week at 

THE ROOST 

Fri. £ Sat. 

PSI 

All graduates from Duquesne University 
music school. 

TOP 40 ROCK MUSIC 
9:30-1:30 

Weekly Schedule 



Tues. Pitcher Nite 
Wed.5*& 10* Nite 
Thurs. Gong Show 



Music by 
Hudak 



Pres. — Mark Baric, Sec. — 
John Dabbs, Treas. — Dave 
Kiekawski. Dan Bumozzi. Dave 
McHenry, Buzzie Marzullo, and 
Bill May. 

The brothers and our alumni 
had an intense and enjoyable 
Homecoming weekend and 
hope everyone else did so. 

SORORITIES 

Alpha Sigma Tau 

The sisters of Alpha Sigma 
Tau would like to thank 
everyone who donated at the 
Bloodmobile and helped to 
make it a success. A special 
thanks also to the brothers of 
Phi Sigma for their help in the 
event. The sisters were pleased 
with their float's placement in 
the Homecoming competition 
and were appreciative of the aid 
provided by the brothers of 
Alpha Chi Rhio 

Alpha XI Delta 
The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta 
wish to announce their fall 
pledge class. Cindy Anderson. 
Linda Crede, Heidi Eckert. Sue 
Gray, Pam Hannaford, Joan 
Kirkoff, Kathie Stoeckle, Katie 
Temple, Kris Wensel. and Julie 
Zuech. Good luck with pledging 
We also wish to congratulate 
the Zeta Tau Alpha's, and the 
Theta Xi's for their winning 
float in the Autumn Leaf 
Parade and our undefeated 
football team for their victory 
over Lock Haven. 

A special thank - you goes to 
Denise Rivet for organizing and 



Delta Zeta 

The sisters of Delta Zeta. 
their pledges, and grand 
patroness. Mrs. Wisner 
celebrated "Founders Day" 
last Monday by having dinner 
at Bonanza Steak House. Ricka 
Marcello was named "Diamond 
Girl", which is a Delta Zeta who 
has done the most for the 
sorority in the past semester. 
Congratulations Ricka ! 

The sisters also took a small 
trip up to pledge Ann Truit's 
beautiful farm near Brookville 
and had a great "rugged" time 
exploring the farm which is 
truly picturesque this time of 
year. 

Aside from playing volleyball 
twice a week and keeping our 
precocious pledges in line, the 
sisters have been quite busy. 

We'd like to wish everyone a 
fun Halloween and success for 
all those trick - or - treating for 
UNICEF. 

Zeta Tau Alpha 
The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 
are very proud to announce the 
1977 fall pledge class: Barb 
Chiappelli, Janice Dixon, Laura 
Furth, Suzie French, Cindy 
Headlee, Mary Kay Jacobs. 
Linda Kruse. Marcy Lyle. 
Phyllis McCay, Crystal 
Marousis, Dolcee Niederriter, 
Sue Palmer, Brenda Querriers, 
and Chris Todorich. 

The sisters would also like to 
thank the brothers of Theta Xi 
for all of the time and effort 
they put into the winning float 
built by both the sisters and 
brothers. 




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PAULA. WEAVER 
JEWELER 

606 MAIN ST. CLARION, PA. 



THE CALL<-Clarion State College, Pa. 
P«8e « Thursday, Oct. 27, 1977 



Sky Eagle Speaks Out on May, 'Boro, QB's 



By JIM CARLSON 

What Is the significance of the 
numt)er seven'' 

The way Sky Eagle sees it is 
that he went 7-10 last week and 
Clarion is gunning for its 
seventh this week. Thus, 
Clarion will indeed win its 
seventh and Sky Eagle will 
achieve at least a .700 per- 
centage. 



The regal Eagle is now 30-15 
for a rising. 667 mark and 
knows he'll get at least one right 
this week by tabbing Clarion 
over the Vulcans of California. 
His sights are set on 10-0, 
however. 

Now, what is the significance 
of the numl)er five. Does the 
name Bill May ring a bell. May, 
the Golden Eagle hooter, kicked 
five field goals against lUP and 



DieHards Now 10-3 



BySUEKOVENSKY 

The scene was set: two arch 
rival and very talented 
volleyball teams collided 
Tuesday evening at Tippin 
Gymnasium for the first time 
all season. 

Each squad considered it a 
must victory. Grove City in- 
vaded with a 5-3 mark and 
Clarion floated in with a solid 
10-3 record. 

What happens when two 
powerful teams get together? 
Usuaully, as was the case, 
sparks fly and one can expect 
super plays, fierce com- 
petitiveness and plenty of ac- 
tion. The Grove City game was 
no different. 

Host Clarion, led by senior co- 
captains Sue Weyel and Cheryl 
Nardone, won the first game of 
what amounted to a best of five 
series, 15-10. Grove City also 
registered a win in the second, 
8-15. The third game featured a 




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Keepsake' 

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JAMES 

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The 

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Main St., Clarion 



see-saw defensive battle and 
some CSC miscues and the 
eventual downfall of the 
spikers, 7-15. 

So it all came down to game 
number five. Clarion never led, 
despite a super comeback 
scoring spread of seven points. 
However, the spikers couldn't 
hang on to service and lost, 15-9. 

To avert a Grover sweep, the 
B Team won 15-13, 15-13. 

Prior to the Grover en- 
counter, Coach Pat Ferguson's 
crew ran their record to 10-3 
with a decisive win over 
Allegheny last Thursday. 
Ferguson cited freshman Cyndi 
Yount as being "all over the 
court" that night. 

Over the weekend. Clarion 
placed third in the Edinboro 
Tournament. Cleveland State 
took first place honors and Boro 
was second. Ferguson was 
satisfied with the third place 
showing, however pointed out 
that CSC was forced in playing 
tough CSU in the first game and 
Edinboro second. 

An outstanding comeback 
featured Clarion's play last 
week as the newly nicknamed 
"DieHards" came back from a 
two game deficit to t>eat lUP, 7- 
15, 11-15, 16-14, 15-11 and 15-6. 

And so it seems we have yet 
another Winnin' Women's 
squad on Campus. The 
"DieHards" goal is to receive a 
bid to Small College Regionals 
in mid-November. 



tied a NCAA Division II record 
in the process. That, according 
to Sky Eagle, is nothing short of 
greatness. 

Speaking of greatness, Sky 
Eagle ran into difficulty by 
picking use, Edinboro and 
Baltimore as he missed three. 
He correctly picked the three 
point spread CSC won by and 
said Nebraska by 20 when they 
won by 18 over Colorado. 

The Ship beat Cal State, 
Millersville tagged East 
Stroudsburg, Pitt beat Syracuse 
by seven (which S.E. said would 
occur), Penn State thoroughly 
thrashed West Virginia and the 
Steelers clipped Houston. 

And now a special bulletin 
from Sky Eagle: Put on your 

Bill May 

Ties 
Mark 

Bill May's five field goals on 
October 22, 1977 at Indiana 
University of Pa. tied the NCAA 
Division II record set by Eric 
Guthrie of Boise State (Idaho) 
and Steve Trout of Findlay 
(Ohio) for the most field goals 
in one game. 

He also tied the NAIA 
Division I record of five field 
goals in a game set by Trout of 
Findlay and Dave Hogan of 
Florence State (Alabama). 

Hogan accomplished his feat 
in 1969 while Guthrie and Trout 
both booted a quintet in 1971. 

May, who has converted nine 
of 11 field goal attempts, needs 
six more field goal conversions 
to tie Robbie Robinson of 
California Lutheran for the 
NAIA division I record of 15 
field goals in a season. 
Robinson booted 15 during the 
1970 season. 



tram ttOO to (10.000 



T'»*r-Ma>k *•« 



Announcing 
Our New 

MARANTZ 
RECEIVERS 



22268 2238B 
2252B 2265B 



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(SMfs Small MaH) 

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Edinboro hats and root for the 
Scots this week. The Boro plays 
Shippensburg at Edinboro. The 
gist of this bulletin is that a Ship 
loss would definitely help our 
Eagles. 

Clarion has yet to play 
Shippensburg and if the Eags 
win, no problem. But, if the Ship 
would happen to pull an upset 
and CSC and SSC tie for the 
league lead, the Ship wins. 
Why? you ask. Because if there 
is a tie, the officials look at what 
the two teams did against each 
other. 

Speaking of controversy, 
there is more. The Clarion 
quarterback situation. "Even" 
is the t>est that can be said. Bob 
Beatty and Dave Skok are even 
in performance, even in playing 
time and pretty good friends 
too. 

Football mentor Al Jacks 
said, "If we knew definitely one 
was better than the other, we'd 
go with one. It's smoother with 
one but we haven't been hurt by 
it though. 

"When our offense is faltering 
we go with another quar- 
terback. Skok is faster in 
overall speed but Beatty is 
more "elusive." Skok throws 
long t>etter and Beatty short. 
Both have attributes that help 
the team." 

So what did Sky Eagle prove 



by talking to Jacks, the two 
QB's are even. 'Nuf said. 

To the good stuff: Edint>oro 
by 3 over Shippensburg - 
please? 

Indiana by 5 over Slippery 
Rock. 

Millersville by 30 over 
Cheyney 

Penn State by 24 over Miami 

Pitt by 8 over Tulane 

UPSET — Texas Tech over 
Texas by 2 — please ! 

North Carolina by 7 over 
Maryland 

Kentucky by however many 
they want over Virginia Tech 
Steelers by 6 over Colts 

In Conference states, CSC 
leads the rushing and total 
defense by yielding only 78 and 
174 yards respectively. 

SKY EAGLE'S TOP TEN : 

1. Kentucky 

2. Alabama 

3. Texas 

4. Oklahoma 

5. Ohio State 

6. Michigan 

7. Penn State 

8. Notre Dame 

9. Pitt 

10. TexasA&M 

Tbesevmth: 
Cl«ri(»30 
California 9 
Three TD's and three FG's do 
it to the Vulcans. 



Huns Trophy Hunt 



ByDEBSEDORIS 

This past Sunday, seven 
members of the Hun Judo Team 
traveled to Indiana University 
of Pennsylvania to compete at 
an Invitational Tournament. 

Of these seven four returned 
home with trophies. 

Competing for the Huns in the 
women's lightweight division 
was Deb Sedoris, a green belt. 
Miss Sedoris had to fight a third 
degree Black belt in one of her 
matches. With two losses the 
Hun secretary did not place. 

Dan Trudgen, in the men's 
middleweight white belt 
division, brought home the 
second place trophy with two 
wins and one loss. Also fighting 
for Clarion in this class was Joe 
Filloy, but with one win and two 
losses he did not place. 

In the lightweight brown and 
black belt with two losses was 
Mark Wuest who did not place. 

The middleweight brown and 
black belt division proved to l>e 
the most fruitful for the Huns. 
Ending in a three way tie for 
first place were Huns Dave 
Spierto and Jim Kennedy of 
Clarion and Pedro Aspiazw of 
Slippery Rock. The tie was 
broken by the relative weights 
of the players. 

Thus, Hun Assistant Coach 



Dave Spierto emerged with the 
second place trophy losing only 
to fellow Hun, Jim Kennedy. 

Captain Jim Kennedy came 
home with the third place 
trophy and a record of three 
wins and 1 loss. 

In the heavyweight brown 
and black belt division Jim 
Sparber, co-captain, competed 
against several second degree 
black belts. With one win and 
two losses he earned the third 
place trophy. 

Also this past week three 
Huns earned new belt rankings. 
Rick Andrew earned his second 
degree brown belt (Nikyo); 
Mark Wuest earned his third 
degree brown t)elt (Sankyu); 
and Mickey Esposito earned 
her green belt ( Yonkyu) . 

In the near future the Huns 
will be having a dual meet with 
lUP. 



Keep listening 
for WCCB's 

Haunted House 
Giveaways 



Variety Distributing Co. 

14 South 6th Ave. Clarion, Pa. 

$1.00 OFF 

on all shotgun shells 
and hi-power rifle shells 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Thursday, Oct. 27, 1977 



Page 7 



Eagles Celebrate 'May' Day at Indiana, 15-12 



By DENNY NOBLE 

The Eagles are golden and 
sitting high atop the Pennsyl- 
vania Western Conference with 
a 3-0 record after defeating 
tough Indiana 15-12 at Miller 
Sttidium on Saturday. 

Freshman place - kicker Bill 



May tied a NCAA Division II 
record by kicl(ing five field 
goals in accounting for all the 
winners' points. 

May, from North Allegheny, 
split the uprights from 33. 24, 37, 
31 and 23 yards as Clarion beat 
the Indians for the first time 



since 1974. The win raised 
Clarion's overall record to 6-0 
and dropped lUPs overall to 3- 
2-1, while their conference 
record sunk to 1-1-1. 

It looked like the "big game 
syndrome " of recent years 
might bite the Eagles again as 



Seventh Victim??? 



By RICK WEAVER 

Take a poll of people in 
Clarion and ask them who the 
California Vulcans are and you 
may receive responses like 
these: 

•• A team from the Pacific 
Eight Conference. 

, ** The new name of the 
California Angels baseball 
team. 

** A football team Clarion 
plays every year who hardly 
ever wins a game. 

You'd be surprised how many 
people say the second answer. 

It's true that the Vulcans 
haven't beaten the Golden 
Eagles since 1970. It's true that 
California has won only two 
games in seven tries this year. 
And it's true that the Vulcans 
are usually in or near the 
basement of the Pennsylvania 
Conference standings. 

But ask Coach Al Jacks who 
the California Vulcans are and 
he'll tell you that they are a 
team which always gives 
Clarion a good game and are 
Just as capable of beating 
Clarion as the the likes of the 
Boro, lUP, and the Rock. 

So when the unbeaten Golden 
Eagle grldders return home for 
a big Conference game with 
California, the Jacksmen will 
be out to not only remain un- 
beaten, but also try to keep 
themselves in a good frame of 
mind for the last two games of 
the year, against Shippensburg, 
and Slippery Rock. 

The Vulcans got off to a great 
start in early September when 
they defeated President's 
Athletic Conference power 
Carnegie Mellon, 12-8, in Pitts- 
burgh. They also beat a hapless 
Mansfield team before bowing 
to Ohio Weslyen, Waynesburg, 
the Ship, Edinboro, and Lock 
Haven. 

But they are in l>etter shape 
than they were last year, when 
there was talk of the school's 
football program going down 
the tubes. They hired a new 
coach, namely Hal Hunter, and 
he has instilled a new attitude 
Into his young Vulcans. 

Problems, however, have set 
in as the season progressed. 

For openers, Mike Peterson, 
the team's leading rusher, has 
suffered a back injury and is out 
for the season. Peterson had 
chewed up 279 yards in five 
games and he also scored (m a 
93 - yard punt return against the 
Tartans of CM-U. 

So Chuck Pisjer has taken 



leader. He has gained 220 yards 
on 53 carries. 

Rick Groves has been the 
number one quarterback thus 
far for the Vulcans. The Junior 
has completed 25 of 56 passes 
for 360 yards and one touch- 
down. 

However, Tom Stauck has 
seen some action as of late. 
Here's a guy who in only two 
games, has proven he loves to 
pass. Playing only half of the 
Shippensburg game this past 
Saturday, he tried 15 passes. He 
only completed five of them, but 
if you listen to some of the Cal 
State folks, you'd think they had 
another Mad Bomber on the 
team. 

The Vulcans' leading receiver 
has been Jim Aerie, who has 
gathered in 11 passes for 168 
yards. 

The defense has one of their 
shortcomings this year. Eight 
of the starters on defense are 
freshmen. They are led by Aldo 
Filoni and Jack Durant. Filoni 
has nabbed four interceptions 
while sophomore safety Durant 
has played some fine ball for 
Cal State. He led the conference 
in interceptions last year. 

Meanwhile, Coach Jacks is in 
a now familiar position. Does he 
start Bob Beatty or Dave Skok 
at quarterback this Saturday? 
Decisions, decisions. 

Beatty started Saturday at 
lUP but he gave way to Skok 
later on in the second half. The 
opposite happened the week 
before at Edinboro. Running 
mainly a. run - oriented offense, 
the two combined to complete 
four of eight passes for 31 yards. 

As you might figure, the CSC 
defense did their share in 
holding the lUP offense at bay. 



But it was the kicking of 
freshman Bill May that spelled 
the difference in Saturday's 
game. May booted all five of his 
field goal attempts through the 
uprights to give Clarion all of 
their 15 points. 

Jacks termed his feats a 
"super performance" and he 
also suggested that it was a 
great lesson for younger kids. 
And why not? May was a walk - 
on during pre-season camp and 
he wasn't even listed on the 
roster at the beginning of the 
year. His name was not on the 
program at the start of the 
season and he didn't even make 
the first trip of the year. 

But he has kicked nine field 
goals in 11 tries, and he has 
missed only one extra point in 
12 attempts. 

By kicking the five field goals 
against Indiana, he tied both the 
NCAA Division II record and 
the NAIA Division I record. Not 
bad at all. 

But the Clarion troops should 
be aware. A team like 
California can really give a 
team fits. TTiey are loose; they 
really have nothing to lose; they 
are Just out there having fun. If 
Clarion doesn't watch them- 
selves they may find them- 
selves in Upset City, USA. 

Aside from that. Coach Jacks 
says the outlook is very en- 
couraging. He feels the only 
stumbling block is Ship- 
pensburg, whom they play at 
the Ship a week from this 
coming Saturday. 

But the &0 Golden Eagle have 
to worry about this game first. 
A 7-0 record would look even 
more encouraging. 

Kick-off time at the Stadium 
is set for 1:30 p.m. 



We hove a few openings in the 
vineyard. Come labor with us. 
The hours ore long. The pay is 
low. All we promise is the 
opportunity to help others and 
a quiet pride in your work. A 
few people will even thank 
you. One will be eternally 
grateful. His name is God. 



If interested in studying for the Catholic Priesthood 

M?o.'*J i^l^^^u OToole. Pittsburgh Diocese.' 
in Blvd. of the Allies, 1 5222 or coll 4 1 2-456-3070 



they spotted Indiana an early 5- 
lead. 

On the first play from 
scrimmage QB Bob Beatty 
fumbled with lUPs All 
American candidate Jim 
Haslett recovering on the 
Clarion 23 Six plays later lUP 
had a 3-0 lead following a 22 
yard field goal by Kurt Bowers. 

On fourth down of the next 
series Beatty attempted to punt 
from his own 26. but it was 
blocked by Gregg Schmidt and 
bounced out the back of the end 
zone for a safety. 

The Eagles were lucky, as 
what could have easily been a 14 
point deficit was only a 5-0 
Indiana lead, with only four 
minutes gone in the game. 

The second quarter proved to 
be the most fruitful as CSC put 
•nine unanswered points on the 
board. Clarion's first field goal - 
capped drive begin at the lUP's 
47 after an Indian punt. The 
backfield of Beatty, Gary 
Frantz, who gained a game high 
124 yards. Jay Dellostretto and 
Tim Krizan shared ten carries 
before being stopped at the 15. 
From there May trimmed the 
lead to 6-3 with his 33 yarder. 

The Eagles, who rolled up 250 
total yards, mounted their best 
drive on their next possession. 
A 12 yard Beatty to Dan Kohley 
connection sandwiched between 
11 carries by Frantz and J.D. 
took the ball from their own 28 
to the Indiana 16 before the 
Indians denied the six again. 
May t>ooted a 24 yarder for a 
baseball - like lead. 

With only 46 seconds left in 
the half, Mike Greiner set up 
Clarion's next score in- 
tercepting a Ted Condon pass 
and delivering it to the op- 
ponents 28. Frantz took it eight 
yards closer before May added 
his 37 yarder for a 9-5 in- 
termission lead. 

Indiana broke into the lead, 
scoring the games only touch- 
down at the 9:41 mark of the 
third quarter Scatback Ed 
Gonzales found the only crack 
in the Eagle defense all day, 
breaking a trap play up the 
middle for a 47 yard TD 
scamper. Bowers PAT gave 
Indiana 12-9 lead. 



While the defense dominated 
lUP the rest of the way. the 
offense showed its trademark 
of late - fighting back from 
behind Starting at the Indiana 
41, they drove to the 14 before 
May knotted the contest at 12-12 
with his fourth 3 pointer from 31 
yards out. Frantz carried five 
times, QB Dave Skok ran for six 
and threw to Kohley for six 
more yards during the march. 

Linebacker Doug Hallock set 
up Clarion's winning score by 
intercepting a deflected Steve 
Neal pass and returning it to the 
lUP 15. Three plays later Coach 
Al Jacks decided to go for the 
field goal when facing fourth 
and one at the six. May came 
through on his fifth consecutive 
boot for Clarion's 15-12 winning 
margin with 13:30 left in the 
game. 

The defense closed the door 
on the Indians the rest of the 
way. lUP drove to midfield on 
their next possession but Paul 
Cooper made a nice diving steal 
of and underthrown Neal bomb 

Defensive Stalwart Ed Arndt 
put the finishing touch on the 
Indians when he intercepted 
Neal with 59 seconds 
remaining. 

Of Clarion's 250 yards. 219 
came on the ground Frantz got 
his 124 on 32 carries. J.D. 
gained 58 in 20 tries and Krizan 
ran 11 times for 40 yards. 

Beatty and Skok threw eight 
times for completing four for 31 
yards. Skok replaced Beatty 
late in the second quarter when 
the starter injured his ankle 
while t)eing sacked. 

Gonzales led the losers 
rushing for 97 of lUP's 100 
rushing yards. 

BIRD FEED: Beatty is ready 
to play against California but it 
is unknown who will start at QB 
... Dave Merenko suffered a 
broken hand ... Minus Gonzales' 
long run Indiana gained 93 total 
yards ... lUP showed a 
balanced attack in the first half 
with 14 yards passing and 13 
running ... Former Clarionite 
Ken Stroup picked up 21 yards 
for lUP .. Clarion was 
penalized 88 yards, Indiana 79 
... Haslett was ejected with 20 
seconds left in the game .. J.T. 
Thomas was in the defensive 
backfield for Indiana 



II 



Try the new 

Flamer 



ft 



24 hour football ^4.95 



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DAN ESTADT'S 

SPORTS SHOP 



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THE CALLr-aarion State CoUege, Pa. 
**•«• • Thursday, Oct. 27, 1»77 

Harriers 
Sixth 

Clarion State's Golden Eagle 
cross - country teant- recently 
finished sixth out of a field of 
eight in the Penn-Ohio meet 
held Saturday, October 22 at 
Akron Ohio. 

Cleveland State took first 
place overall, followed up lUP 
in second. 

Clarion's runners were led by 
Ken Gribshaw (22), Dan 
O'Brien (36), Bob Woods f39), 
Steve Selleck (40), and Randy 
Brieghner (41). Jim Turcol, 
even though ill, finished 56th 
and John Malthaner placed 63rd 
to round out the slots for 
Clarion. 

Clarion did have one con- 
solation though, as they t>eat the 
University of Pittsburgh at 
Johnstown, avenging UPJ's 
higher placement last week in 
the NAIA District 18 meet. 

Riflemen 
Firing 

Clarion State College 
riflemen had no trouble with 
gWashington and Jefferson 
Friday night at the President's 
range, out shooting the 
Washington County team, 1303- 
1192. 

Galen Ober's shooters were 
paced by a newcomer, Carmen 
Muti, a transfer from Butler 
County Community College who 
shot a 270. 

Now 2-0 overall and 1-0 in the 
Western Pennsylvania Inter- 
collegiate Rifle League, the 
Obermen host Pitt Friday night 
and travel to Grove City 
November for three - way with 
the Grovers and Geneva. 

Baker— 261 

Donoughe— 259 

Muti-270 

Mollica-256 

Burnett— 257 

Hockey 
Anyone? 

By RICK WEAVER 

A group of young men ar6 
trying to start a club hockey 
team at Clarion. Other schools 
like Slippery Rock. Edinboro, 
and Gannon have hockey 
teams Apparent interest has 
been shown as at}out 25 persons 
have signed up as candidates to 
play 

Anyone interested In playing 
hockey should contact Randy in 
203 B Campbell, or call him at 
226-9875. For all those who 
signed and any possible 
newcomers, there will be an 
organizational meeting to be 
held at the Campbell lobby 
tonight at 8 o'clock. 



WCCB's Football 
game and Halloween 
party . Be there this 
Saturday. The spirits 
are waiting. 



I 



Clarion is fourth in the Lam- 
bert Bowl race. New Hampshire 
is Number One. 

Also, BILL MAY was voted 
ECAC Div. II Rookie of the week 
for his five field goolsvs lUP. 



Call your ffMher. 



He's the one you always call when you need money But when was the last time 
you called him just to say "Hi"? To tell him you really appreciate his help. To tell 
him to come and visit you. 

Call your father tonight. . . Long Distance. Because if you dial the call yourself, 
station-to-station, between 5 and 11 P.M., you'll be able to talk for ten minutes 
for $2.57 (plus tax) or lesi> to anywhere in the continental U.S. except Alaska! 

Dial direct rates do not apply to person to-person. coin, hotel guest, credit card, collect calls, or to calls charged to another number. 
Dial-direct rates apply on calls placed with an operator where direct dialing facilities are not available. 

1 

/ 

Long Distance. What else is so nice for the price? 



BeN of Pennsylvania 







aXicm 



Loll 



Vol. 49. No. 10 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE-CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Thursday, Nov. 3, 1977 



Senate Considers Changes 
In Their Consfifutlon 



By BBTH PALMER and 
BBRNADBTTB KOWALSKI 

Possible amendments to the 
Student Senate Constitution 
were dlseussed at Monday 
night's Senate meeting. The 
following amendments are 
t>eing conrtdered by the Senate. 
The Senators will vote on the 
amendments November 14. If 
two-thirds of the Senate pass 
the ameiMiments, then the 
Student Body will vote on the 
November 16 and 17. The 
proposed adjustments are as 
follows: 

Article IV: Section 6: The 
Student Senate election ballot 
will consist of two sections: A. 
Nominees with thirty-two 
credits or more and B. 
Nominees with thirty-one 
credits or less. 



Article V. ( Membership of the 
Stwtent Senate). Section 2: 
Active members of the Student 
Senate with full voting 
privilei^ shall be: A. Four- 
teen senators with thirty-two or 
more credits who meet the 
prerequisites for the office 
listed hi Article IX. B. Two 
senators with thirty-one or less 
credits who meet the 
prerequisites for office listed in 
Article IX. Section 4: Chance 
(14) to (16). 

Article IX: Prerequisites for 
office. Section 2: All student 
Senators must have a 2.00 or 
better cumulative grade point 
average upon the talcing of 
office. A cumulative grade 
point average of 2.00 must be 
maintained throughout his 
entire term of office. Said grade 
point average to be based on a 



Sommers Honored 



Dr. Clayton Sommers, 
president of CSC was named 
Honorary Conductor of the CSC 
Marching and Symphonic 
Bands during the half - time 
ceremonies at Saturday's 
football game. 

The half • time musical 
program was presented in 
honor of Dr. Sommer's first 
year as president of CSC. The 
120 piece Golden Eagle Band 
'formed a 'H' for Harvard and 
played the school song, "10,000 
Men," in memory of Dr. 
Scmuner's days as a student at 
Harvard Law School in the 
19S0's. 

OUier formations included a 
Biocli: Drill, the Scales of 
Justice aiHl the traditional 
script CSC. 

Band President Keith Buter- 
baugh presented Dr. Sommers 
with a plague. It was inscribed 
as follows: "The members of 



the Clarion State Band bestow 
upon Dr. Clayton L. Sommers 
the title of Honorary Conductor 
in recognition of his con- 
tributions to the advancement 
of bands and band music at 
Clarion October 29, 1977." 

Mrs. Sommers was presented 
with a dozen roses by the band 
secretary, Beclcy Leasher. 

The occasion also marlced the 
(Mt>servance of the llth Annual 
Band Parent's Day. Over 350 
parents, friends and interested 
individuals participated in the 
pre - game social hour and 
lunch. Parents were presented 
flowers and treated to coffee 
and doughnuts at the Fine Arts 
Center. Films and slides were 
shown for all in attendance. 

The customary post - game 
concert was held for parents 
and spectators. 




scale with a maximum of 4.00. 

Article VIII. Section 14: The 
three runner's up with thirty- 
one or less credits will be 
alternates for the two Senators 
elected in the group of thirty- 
one or less credits. The alter- 
nates will assume regular 
senate office in the number of 
votes each received during the 
election. In the event of a tie, 
the Student Senate shall vote to 
break the tie. 

President Malthaner an- 
nounced that the petitions for 
Student Senate positions may 
be picked up in Dr. Nair's of- 
fice. The deadline for these 
petitions is Friday, Nov. 4. 

In the Presidential report, 
Malthaner read a letter from 
Dr. Leach concerning parking 
regulations and available 
parking space. Dr. Leach has 
forwarded Senator Bell's letter 
to Mr. MacBeth, chairman of 
the Parking Committee. 

The Finance Committee 
reported that Interhall Council 
has requested $1000. This will be 
discussed at the next meeting. 




PRESIDENT CLAYTON SOMMERS displays his band plaque 
wldch he received last weekend at the CSC • California SMate 
football game. (Photo by John Stunda). 



Facts Given on Work Study 



Currently, Clarion State 
College has over 650 students 
assigned to various campus 
related jobs. Most of these 
students have t)een hired either 
through the Federal College 
Work Study program or through 
the State Employment 
Program. Students who wish to 
be considered for campus 
employment are asked to follow 
this procedure: 

File a Needs Analysis Form 
(FAF) with the College 
Scholarship Service in Prin- 
ceton, New Jersey, for analysis, 
or file a "Composite Form" 
Needs Analysis with PHEAA in 
Harrisburg. Applications for 
the 1978-79 school year, and for 
the summer, 1979, session will 
t>e available in the Financial 
Aid Office after December 1, 

1977. These applications must 
be submitted to either Prin- 
ceton or Harrisburg between 
January 1, 1978, and May 1, 

1978. Applications submitted 
after the May l, 1978, deadline 
will be returned. Since i)oth 
these Needs Analysis 
procedures require computer 
review, the Financial Aid Office 
will no longer be able to make 
"emergency" Needs Analysis 
evaluations for last - minute job 
applicants. 



File a Job Application in the 
Financial Aid Office. The 
deadline for summer, 1978 and 
fall, 1978 job applications is 
April 15. 1978. No students will 
be assigned to a job without a 
completed Job Application on 
file with the Financial Aid 
Office. Job applications will be 
available in the Financial Aid 
Office after January 1, 1978. 

Upon receipt of both the 
Needs Analysis results and the 
completed Job Application, the 
Aid Office will attempt to 
"match up" job applications 
with departmental job requests 
for student help. This will be 
done between May 1, 1978 and 
the start of school in the fall. 

When students are assigned 
to either Federal or State jobs 
(by the Financial Aid Office), 
an Assignment Slip is mailed 
to all assigned students. Ad- 
ditionally, tax forms are mailed 
to eacli new employe (who has 
never filed tax forms for a 
student job before) The student 
then reports to his depart- 
mental supervisor for work. 

Upon receipt of tax forms ( for 
new employes only), the 
student's name is processed 
through Harrisburg for checic 
release. No student will receive 
a check until his tax forms have 



JUST ANOTHER PRETTY FACE ON CAMPUS? (Photo by 
John Stonda). 



Correction: 

The reception following the Uppman 
concert is for QUADCO workers and 
Center Board people who help in 
ushering only. It is not for the entire 
audience. 



been processed through 
Harrisburg. 

Once a job assignment' is 
made by the Financial Aid 
Office and accepted by the 
student, no reassignments will 
be made without due cause. 
Only under 'emergency' cir- 
cumstances will a job transfer 
be made. Under no cir- 
cumstances will more than one 
transfer be made for any one 
student. 

Under no circumstance 
should students start working in 
departments without completed 
Application Forms and Tax 
Forms. Should a student work 
without these forms and without 
Financial Aid Office 
authorization, no retroactive 
payments will t>e made. 

Department chairmen fill out 
time sheets every two weeks for 
each student worker. Following 
the prescribed schedule of 
payment dated (on file in the 
Financial Aid Office), students 
may piclt up employment 
checks in the Aid Office upon 
presentation of either a valid 
CSC ID card or valid driver's 
license. No other form of 
identification will be honored 

No campus jobs are 
guaranteed Annual re- 
application ( Needs Analysis 
Forms and Job Application 
Forms) is required for all 
campus jobs. Tax forms need 
only be filed once - upon initial 
job appointment 

Should stuctents have ad- 
ditional questions regarding 
either the Federal or State 
campus employment 
programs, they are urged to 
discuss this with the Financial 
Aid Office staff, 102 Egbert 
HaU. 



. THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
ZMg^ Thursday, No v. 3, 1977 

Editoriallv 



Letter to the Editor 



SpOaKinQ ^^^ ^°"^ Nonporticipation Apathy 

* ^^ Editor, The CALL: w- ^^^ deliffhted to sm w« Iw.h«.v th 



if 



A New "ERA 
for the U.S. 

It took a lot of reading, understanding, in- 
terpreting and investigating but I finally decided I 
was in favor of the proposed Equal Rights 
Amendment (ERA). 

I've never been an advocate for the women's 
liberation movement or any of the women's rights 
movements. I do believe that we women are getting 
bum deals right and left. 

The proposed 27th Amendment to the U.S. 
Constitution states that "Equality of rights under 
the law shall not be abridged by the United SUtes 
or by any State on account of sex." It was passed by 
Congress in March of 1972 and must be ratified by 
38 states by March of 1979 to become an Amend- 
ment 

I favor ERA because it would give women 
constitutional protection against the many laws 
that discriminate against women in this country 
just because they are women. 

With the ERA women in government jobs 
would be ensured equal pay for equal work. This 
would surely benefit those women who hold the 
same jobs as men but are paid less. Of course those 
women would have to do the same amount and 
quality of work as the men. Women are entitled to 
the same pay and benefits as men especially if they 
can do a job better than a man could. However, 
many women are not even given a chance to show 
what kind of work they can do. Many are not even 
considered for a job just because they are women. 
Also, many times women convicted of the same 
crime as a man receive more severe sentences. 
The ERA would assure female criminals the same 
treatment imder the law as male criminals get. 

Presently women are discriminated against by 
employers, unions and insurance companies who 
do not treat maternity leave as they would any 
other temporary disability. Some employers will 
not give reemployment benefits with their 
maternity leaves, nor will they pay women during 
maternity leaves. The ERA would provide a 
guarantee that women would receive these benefits 
while on maternity leave. In a time when many 
women must work to help support their families, 
the ERA is welcome. 

Before really reading all the facts on the ERA, 
I formed hasty opinions about it as many women in 
the U.S. did. For instance, I decided I was against it 
because the possibility of being drafted didn't even 
thrill , mej Unfortunately, I discovered that 
Congress already has the power to draft women if 
necessary! Since there is no draft at the present, I 
don't have to worry about that ... much. If con- 
scription is ever reinstated, women would be 
subject to it under the ERA. The ERA would enable 
women to volunteer on the same basis as men do 
and to receive the same military and veteran's 
benefits, some of which are now available only to 
men. 

I have never felt that women, collectively, are 
equal to men. I do, however, feel that women as 
individuals are entitled to the same treatment as 
men if they want it. Unfortunately, the norm for 
abilities and success in life has already been 
established by men. Women must prove that they 
can do jobs as well as men. Life shouldn't be this 
way, but we'll accept it for now. 

Those women who want to be equal to men 
must prove they are. The ratification of the ERA 
will not immediately change the thinking and at- 
titudes of the American people. It will change their 
actions. This is the first seep to take in changing the 
thinking and attitudes of the past. MB 



On Oct. 27, 1977. there was a 
program entitled "Day of 
Student Activism" which was 
sponsored by the Clarion 
chapter of the Commonwealth 
Association of Students. The 
event was scheduled from 9 
a.m. to 1 p.m. in Riemer 
Auditorium. During this time 
workshops such as the In- 
troduction and History of CAS. 
the presentation of legislature 
affecting not only student 
rights, but also a few basic 
rights which are provided in the 
Constitution of the United 
States. Also planned was a 
workshop on the position of 
NORML and a workshop on 
Minority rights. A new 
statewide project was to be 
introduced, entitled funny 
money which continues our 
fight against rising basic fees. 
This project is to be sponsored 
by both CAS and APSCUF. Our 
key speaker was Dr. Clayton 
Sommers, President of CSC 
who participated in a question 
and answer period and also 
addressed the subject of tlie 
future of our tuition. 

At 9 a.m. there were eight 
students present in Riemer 
Auditorium, the eight students 
who were organizing the event 
for the welfare of the Students 
and Faculty members of our 
campus. We thought that at- 
tendance was at its best, con- 
sidering the fact that President 
Sommers so kindly supported 
CAS by sending a memo to the 
Faculty of CSC, in which he 
asked the Faculty to "cooperate 
with the Association by ad- 
justing assignment and 
examination schedules so that 
those students who participate 
in Student Activism Day will 
not suffer thereby. ' ' 

Students Could 

Help Solve 
World's Problems 

Dear Editor, 

I sat in on the Russian class at 
12:30 on Thursday, Oct. 27 at 
which Dr. Gurieva, exchange 
professor from Russia to the 
University of Pittsburgh and 
also Dr. Barnhard of the 
University of Pittsburgh visited 
and spoke. The ex- 
temporaneous questions to Dr. 
Gurieva from the class at>out 
differences in dress, restric- 
tions on shopping, the minimum 
wage, popularity of jeans and 
enthusiams for rock music in 
Russia seemed quite super- 
ficial. Then Dr. Barnhard got 
up to speak. He had been an 
exchange professor last year at 
Kiev Polytechnic University 
and taught English there. In the 
English courses he presented 
lectures on the above t<^ics 
after learning that the Russian 
students were interested in just 
these same concerns as 
American stuctents. There must 
be a message here. If we can 
get the students of the world 
together, to talk and exchange 
ideas about each other, perhaps 
the differences of politics will 
take care of themselves. 

Helen 
Shields 



We were delighted to see 
approximately 30 students and 5 
faculty members come to hear 
and question President Som- 
mers. We also appreciated 
President Sommers' en- 
thusiasm for the event. 



We feel that by the non- 
participation of the Students 
and Faculty of CSC a great deal 
was lost, not by the CAS 
organizers of the event, but by 
the approximately 4,780 
students and 300 faculty 
members who were not present. 
The students and faculty of this 
campus seem to frequently ask: 
What is CAS all about and what 
does CAS do? A common 
question asked by students is: 
Where does my two dollars go? 
Well, the answers to these 
questions were available on 
Oct. 27. So YOU the students 
and faculty missed out. 



We believe that the correct 
term for the attitude expressed 
by the non-participation of the 
students and faculty is 
APATHY. This seems to be a 
common problem throughout 
our campus. The only people 
who can solve this problem is 
YOU! 

All is not lost to you if you 
happen to be interested in the 
answers to the above questions 
Feel free to come to the CAS 
office in 204 Egbert or call 226- 
6000 ext. 352 and ask all the 
questions you like. Or if you 
really feel like exerting your 
self, come to our next CAS 
meeting on Tuesday night at 8 
pm in the Campbell Conference 
Room. Just don't allow Apathy 
to Prevail. 

Bonnie Nickel! 

RowMUler 

BrendaFaverty 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. 3, 1977 PMe ^ 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ... .by Phil frank 



Am 10 REMIMD rO\) TJJAT 

THi^ WILL Be a PiFFPi^Brr 

eR.. AMD WDAAEKi.. 




(g) COLLEGE MECHA SERVICES box 4244 Berkeley. CA 94704 



The Oarion Call 

Office: Rmm 1, Itarvey NoU PkoM: •14-226-MOO Ext. 229 
Owton Stat* Cdkf*. Clarion, PeiiMyivMi* 16214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographeis John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

Staff Laura ine Jones 

iim Harrison. Sue Kownsfcy Kim Wetbel Ricit 
Weaver. Anita Lingle. Uike McNulty. Bill 
Usanty. Ron McMahon. Bob Hopkins Tom 
Piccinlli. Charlotte Robinson. Bernadefte 
Kowalski, Beth Palmer. Denny NoWe. Judd 
Krat/er Cindy Sow!. Julie Zumpano Deb 
Brown Deb Sedoris Janet Roberts. 



Advisor 



Vacant 



POLICY 



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Questionable Quiz 



1. What is a billet-doux? 

a. a brief letter 

b. a love letter 

c. an official order providing 
a memt>er of the military force 
with room and board. 

2. Which of these Americans 
was known as "The Great 
Commoner?" 

a. WUliam Lloyd Garrison 

b. William Lyon Phelps 

c. William Jennings Bryan 

3. What climate would you 
associate with lions, zebras and 
giraffes? 



a. tropical savanna 

b. woodland 

c. tundra 

4. Which American country 
and western singer is known as 
the • King of the Cowboys? ' ' 

a. Hopalong Cassidy 

b. Roy Rogers 

c. Gene Autrey 

5. In Canadian football, the 
winners of the western and 
eastern divisions meet in a 
championship game to win 
what cup? 

a. Earl Cup 

b. Governor Cup 



Props Needed for 
Glass Menagerie 

Props are needed for the performance 
of the GLASS MENAGERIE by Tennessee 
Williams which will be held Tues. Nov. 
15 - Sat., Nov. 19 in Marwick-Boyd 
Little Theatre. 

Those needed include: 

One lorge door with lorge oval beveled 

window. 

One large oval picture frame. 

Overstuffed chaw* 

Day bed 

Needlepoint sampler "Home Sweet 
Home" 

Clear Glass figurines (am*mals) 
2'' to 5" 

Period Curio Dbplay cabinet 

Dining Room table and chairs 

Misc. chairs 

Brass Candlebra Tableware 

All props donated or given must be of 
early to mid 1 930's vintage. If you hove 
any of these materials and wish to do- 
nate them, please call 226-6000, Ext. 394 
by Wed. Nov. 9. 
All borrowed materials will be returned. 



I.E. Speaking Team 
Successful Again 



By DEBBIE BROWN 

The CSC Individual Events 
Speaking Team under the 
direction of Ms. Jane Elmes 
and Mr. Tim Burke added 
another successful tournament 
to their 1977-78 season. 

The team took the fourth 
place sweepstakes award at the 
Frostburg Stite College 
Tournament in Maryland. 

Receiving first place honors 
for the second consecutive time 
was Ann Marie Sheets and Joe 
Culligan with their dramatic 
duo interpretation from "The 
Hostage." They competed 
against 60 contestants. 

Sharon Peters placed second 
in persuasive speaking and 
Clint Hawkins took third place 



in extemporaneous speaking, 
both competing in events with 
40 contestants. 

Other members competing in 
the tournament were Randy 
Davis, Roni Gore, Darrell Paul, 
Rachel English, Betsy Mallison 
and George Lakes. The 
majority of the Clarion 
speakers were novices com- 
peting against mostly varsity 
competitors. 

Teams from Miami 
University of Ohio, Fairmont, 
State and California State were 
the first, second and third place 
wiimers, respectively. 

Next week the speech team 
will travel to Youngstown, Ohio 
and Bloomsburg State College 
to compete. 



c. Grey Cup 

6. What is the circumference 
of the earth? 

a. 24,900 miles 

b. 25,060 miles 

c. 24,000 miles 

7. Name the three campus 
governing groups? 

8. What was the name of the 
crossed-eye lion on "Daktari?" 

a. Charlie 

b. Clarence 

c. Clyde 



9. What kind of Anglo- 
American farming is con- 
centrated on Prince Edward 
Island, the Adirondacks. nor- 
thern Wisconsin, and the upper 
peninsula of Michigan? 

a. viticulture 

b. horticulture 

c. dairy farming 

10. What is a scrivener? 

a. a professional or public 
copyist 

b. a person who engraves 



Novice Debaters 
Win Tournament 



CSC's novice debaters started 
their season successfully with 
outstanding records at two 
tournaments this fall 

The two tournaments were 
The Clarions Autumn Leaf 
T(mrnament, Oct. 14-15 and 
Prince George's Tournament, 
Oct. 21-22. 

At Clarion the affirmative 
team of Patty Curry and Kelly 
Panella posted a record of five 
wins and one loss. Their wins 
were over Penn State, Temple, 
John Carroll, West Virginia 
University and Ohio State while 
their single loss was to William 
and Mary. 

The affirmative team of 
Donna Dougherty and Liz 
Lacko was equally successful 
defeating Pitt, Madison 
University, Edinboro, Penn 
State and Alderson - Broaddus, 
and losing only to Western 
Michigan University. 

With a combination of 29 
points in debate and 35 in in- 
dividual events. Clarion was the 
high ptrint team in the sweep- 
stakes competition at the 
Clarion tournament. As host 
school Clarion declared itself 
ineligible for the award and 
presented the first place 



sweepstakes trophy to West 
Virginia University with 41 
points. Penn State was second 
with 40 points while Akron was 
third with 39. 

At Prince George's Clarion 
debaters. Curt Hanna and 
Sandy Humphrey had a record 
of four wins and no losses, 
debating both affirmative and 
negative in alternate rounds. 
Hanna and Humphrey defeated 
Catholic University, Howard 
University, University of New 
Hampshire and a second 
Howard team on the opposite 
side of the topic. 

Dougherty and Lacko con- 
tinued their winning record at 
Prince George's with three wins 
and one loss. Navy, Howard and 
the University of New Hamp- 
shire were all beaten by 
Clarion's team. Ron Marcinko 
and Gary Heck also posted a 
three and one record defeating 
Union College and two teams 
from the University of 
Maryland on oi^Msite sides of 
the topic, making a total of five 
teams of Clarion beginners 
winning 75% or more of their 
debates in tournament com- 
petition during the first two 
weeks of the season. 




CLARION CLIPPER 

FAMILY RESTAURANT 

LOVES ^, 

STUDENTS i/; 

it -tr -ti -^ 

PANCAKES & WAFFLES 

(Breaktast anytime) 

STEAKS 

(Try our Marinated "Black Diamond") 

SALAD BAR 

(Included with Dinner) 

SEAFOOD 

(Friday Fish Fry) 
(Surf'n Turf Saturday Night) 

SANDWICHES 

(An entire lunch in each one) 

t ft COCKTAILS 

Located on S. 5th Ave. 
Clarion, Po. 
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If T ipppff * RESTAURANT 

OPEN 7 days a week 6:30 a.m.-lO p.m. 
226-7950*Exit 9— 1-80 South 5th Ave. Clarion 



designs on whalebone 
c. an administrative official 

11. The use of converging 
lines and vanishing points 
describes? 

a. calligraphy 

b. perspective 

c. notan 

12. Which team won hockey's 
Stanley cup in 1970? 

a. New York Rangers 

b. Montreal Canadiens 

c. Boston Bruins 

13. Who wrote the novel Tom 
Jones? 

a. Henry Fielding 

b. William Thackeray 

c. Charles Dickens 

14. Who was Dudley Night- 
shade? 

a. friend of Snidely Whiplash 

b. Crusader Rabbit's foe 

c. cousin of Dudley Doright 

15. What famous clarinetist 
took his band to Russia to 
demonstrate American jazz? 

a. L. A. Yingling 

b. Artie Shaw 

c. Benny Goodman 

BONUS: What is the dif- 
ference between weather and 
climate? 



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We'll help you choose 

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ring that best expresses 

your special love. 



HUGH M. OWENS 
JEWELER 

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CURION, PA. 

"My 40tfc Tmt" 



THE CALL.-Clarion State College, Pa. 
****®^* Thursday, Nov. 3, 1W7 



CALENDAR 

Thursday, November 3 — 
(QUADCO) Theodor Uppman- 
Baritone Marwick-Boyd Aud. 8 
p.m. 

Friday, November 4 — (CB) 
Coffee House Riemer 8:30 and 
10 p.m. Rifle - Geneva and 
Grove City (A). W. Volleyball 
Gannon 7 p.m. (H). 

Saturday, November 5 — 
Bowling Grove City (M). (CB) 
Coffee House Riemer 8:30 and 
10 p.m. Football-Shippensburg 
(A). 

Monday, November 7 — 
Marching Band Revue 8:30 
p.m. (aud.) 

Tuesday, November 8 — 
Election Day. Faculty Chamber 
Music 8:30 (Chap). W. 
VoUeyball — Slippery Rock (H) 
7p.m. 

WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 

Thursday, November 3 — 
Joan Baez — "Blowin' Away" 

Friday, Noveniber 4 — 
Fleetwood Mac — "Penquin" 

Monday, November 7 — 
Linda Ronstadt — "Simple 
Dreams" 

Tuesday, November 8 — 
Dave Mason — "Let it Flow" 

Wednesday, November 9 — 
Steely Dan — "Aia" 
CLUBS 

The Pre-Law Club of Clarion 
State College has been formed 
as of October 12, 1977. Officers 
have been elected and the club 
has voted its approval on their 
constitution. 

Soon the club will be 
presenting guest speakers, 
films, and discussions on legal 



Campus Crier 



topics and studies. The Pre-Law 
club is an excellent chance for 
all students, prelaw "prep- 
pies" or not, to discuss current 
legal affairs and also for the 
preparation of law school. 
Faculty members are also 
welcome to attend. 

Meetings will be held every 
Wednesday evening at 8:30 in 
room 214 Stevens. See the Daily 

Bulletin for announcements. 

««« 

The Clarion Outing Society, 
under the supervision of Capt. 
George Barstis, ROTC, will 
sponsor an introduction to 
repelling for all interested CSC 
students. Place: Quehanna 
Trail at Parker Dam. Time: 
Sunday, November 6, 1977, 
Cost: 50 cents per CSC student, 
$1.00 for guests. 

There will be a bus leaving 
Chandler Dining hall 10:00 a.m. 
Sunday morning. Come to the 
brief organizational Hiursday 
night in Campbell Hall lobby, 
7:00 p.m. to sign up for the trip. 

Capt. Barstis has long been 
associated with many forms of 
high-level repelling. We 
welcome all interested 
students, but invite only those 
willing to follow direct super- 
vision. Come out and try 
something new! 

Future Outing Society events 
include a stress hike along 
Baker Trail next weekend, a 
number of backpacking 
overnights along the Clarion 
River and Toby Creek, an ice- 
skating trip to Cook Forest, and 
a cr<»s-country ski trip over 
Christmas break, along with 
lUP. On December 15 and 16, 



Give the 
perfect symbol 
of love 




A Keepsake diamond 
is the perfect symbol of 
the love you share . . . 
guaranteed perfect 
permanently registered 
prc>tected against loss. 



Keepsake 

RegiMered Diamond Rin|e» 



JAMES 

JEWELERS 

THE DIAMOND PEOPLE 

Main St. 

Clarion, Pa. 



REOFORD 

ACCENT 

HENDON 



the Outing Society in con- 
junction with the Annual Pot- 
tery Sale, will be sponsoring a 
Christmas Craft sale in the 
multi-purpose room of Mar- 
wick Boyd. Any interested craft 
persons contact Hugh Hinzman 
at 226-9791 before December 1. 

Outing Society meetings are 
held Tuesdays at 7:00 p.m. in 
Campbell Hall lobby. Come in 
and find out where we're going 
next! 

*•« 
The BkM Oub travelled to 
Daniel Boone National Forest in 
Kentucky for their major 
semester trip. The group, 
consisting of twenty members, 
Dr. Dalby and Dr. Cham- 
berlain, set up camp in an area 
which was considerably 
primitive as the land is well 
protected from the habitation of 
man except for campers and 
hikers. 

The surrounding landscape 
was quite breathtaking as the 
fall colors of the changing trees 
provided an aesthetic 
background. There was an 
abundance of tree covered 
mountains interrupted by 
rugged cliffs which cut into the 
mountainside. The most out- 
standing land feature was that 
of the natural rock bridges 
which spanned the gap be- 
tween mountains. One bridge 
in particular, Skybridge, was 
singularly impressive. It's 
maginficance could be com- 
pared to the widely known 
trestle in this area, although the 
elevation of Skybridge is much 
greater. 

The activities of the group 
included an eight mUe hike 
through the Red River Gorge. 
An intensive variation of plant 
life was observed in addition to 
the many species of insects, and 
some field mice. On the return 
trip, the group stopped at the 
Cincinnati Zoo. Due to the in- 
fluence of Dr. Dalby, the club 
was given a "behind-the- 
scenes" look at the animal 
hospital at the zoo, and also 
received some interesting 
specimens, such as a monkey to 
be displayed in the Biology 
Department on 2nd floor 
Pierce. 

Activities of the Bios Club 
other than the major trip, in- 
clude minor trips, plant sales, 
and Slave Day, which is a 
community improvement 
program. A Slave Day is 
planned for the weekend of 
November 5-6. 

New members are always 
welcome to attend meetings. 
You don't have to be a biology 
major to join either — only a 



sincere interest in the biological 

sciences and the environment. 
•** 
The sisters of Delta Sigma 
Theta, Inc. would like to thank 
those who made a contribution 
to UNICEF on Halloween night. 
The total amount collected was 
$81.72. We appreciate your help 
in making our effort a success. 

WCUC Radio *will be airing 
the political views of local 
candidates on these days and 
times: 

For Coroner: Gerry Goble, 
Nov. 3 — 6:00; Nov. 4 — 6:25; 
Nov. 7 — 6:03; 

Robert Bums, Nov. 3 — 5:45; 
Nov. 4 — 5:45; Nov. 7 — 6: 15. 

For Sheriff: Bernard Lahr, 
Nov. 3 — 6:45; Nov. 4 — 9:00; 
Nov. 7 — 5:45. 

George Russell, Nov. 3 — 
6:30; Nov. 4 - 8:30; Nov. 7 - 
6:00. 

Mike Smiley wUl feature Cat 
Stevens on his November 6th 
Eagle's Nest on WCUC-FM 91.7 
7:00- 10:00p.m. 

ON-CAMPUS**INTERVIEW: 

On Wednesday, November 7 for 
a part-time security guard job 
with the Positive Security 
Systems. Location of job is in 
the Clarion area. Please sign up 
prior to the interview in the 
Office of Career Planning and 
Placement. 

*•* 

The following companies will 
be holding on-campus in- 
terviews in the Office of Career 
Planning and Placement. In- 
terested seniors, please sign up 
prior to the interview dates 
now! 

Thursda](, November 10 — G. 
C. Murphy Company 
(Management Trainee 
positions for December 
graduates. ) 

Thursday, November 10 — 
Prudential Insurance Company 
(Sales Representative in the 
Pittsburgh area. ) 

Wednesday, November 16 — 
I.B.M. Corporation (General 
systems division service in the 
capacity of systems pro- 
grammer, systems analysist, 

and computer marketing. ) 
•** 

Captain J. R. Ottaway of the 
Marine Officer Selection Office 
will be on campus on November 
7-9 to interview and test 
students who feel they are 
qualified for programs leading 
to a commission in the U.S. 
Marine Corps. Interviews and 
testing will be conducted in the 
foyer of the gymnasium. 

The officer program 

available to male freshman, 
sophomores, and juniors is the 



^m. 



mmm iraH) tfOO M (tO.OOO 



XtMjf M.tl llri 



We're going to the 

WESTERN 
SHED 

Main St. Ctarion 

226-4672 
(Beside Clarion House of Musk) 

ForthebestinWeetcni W«w 
M ^^g%» Acme & Ridilaiid 

LuG JEANS— BOOTS 
SWEATERS & TOPS 



Platoon Leaders Class, which 
includes both Ground and 
aviation officer options. This 
program requires two six week 
summer training periods at 
Officer Candidates Training 
School, Quantico, Va. for fresh- 
men and sophomores, or one 10 
week summer training period 
for juniors. 

Upon completion of the first 6 
weeks of summer training (or 
the 10 weeks) candidates may 
qualify for a $100 00 per month 
stipend. The Marine Corps 
offers this tax free allowance as 
long as the individual attends 
school. It is renewed on a yearly 
basis. 

PLC Aviation Candidates, 
wlien they have c<»npleted all 
summer training, may apply 
for the Flight Indoctrination 
Program. These officer can- 
didates earn 25 hours towards a 
private pilot's license during 
free hours in their senior year 
at a nearby flight school. All 
expenses, usually around $1000 
are paid by the Marine Corps. 

For sentors and graduates 
there are the Ground and 
Aviation Officer Candidate 
Course, which require suc- 
cessful competion of a 12-week 
training period after 
graduation. For women, there 
is the Woman Officer Candidate 
Course: it is open to 
sc^omores, juniors, seniors or 
graduates. 

Starting salaries for officers 
commissioned through these 
programs range from $10,000 to 
over $13,900 per year, depend- 
ing on the program and college 
marital status. 

Students participating in 
these programs do so without 
interference with academic 
studies or other college ac- 
tivities as there are no military 
requirements during tlie school 
year. Those students unable to 
visit the Officer Selection Team 
on campus may obtain free 
information by calling (412) 644- 

5819 

*** 

An outstanding Red Cross 
Bloodmobile was held recently 
at Clarion State College. Quota 
for the visit was 175 pints. A 
total of 219 persons came to give 
blood. Out of all the donors, 200 
pints were collected. Nineteen 
were deferred for medical 
reasons. If it wouldn't be for the 
tremendous response of these 
students we could not maintain 
the free blood replacement we 
have for county residents. Each 
year we must collect 1008 pints 
of blood to make it possible to 
give free blood to any resident 
of the county who need to get 
transfusions. Twice a year the 
college has a bloodmobile. The 
students give close to 500 pints 
of our yearly quota of 1008 pints 
needed. These college blood- 
mobiles are sponsored by the 
Kaffee Klatsch and the food for 
(Continued on Page 5) 



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508 Main St 

4-Hour Shirt Service 
1-Hour Dry Cleaning 

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Marching Band 
Presents Revue 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. 3, 1977 Page 5 



Tlie Eleventh Annual Clarion 
State College Marching Band 
Revue will be presented on 
Monday, November 7, at 8:30 
PM in the Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium on the campus of 
Clarion State College. During 
the Revue the 120 member 
band, under the direction of Dr. 
Stanley F. Michalski, assisted 
by Mr. Lawrence J. Wells, will 
perform all of the selections 
presented during the present 
football season. In addition, 
several feature selections will 
be presented by the band front, 
various instrumental sections, 
and the total ensemble. 

The program will offer 
numerous highlights. The 
Herald Trumpeters will open 
the program with their 
arrangement of the "Star 
Spangled Banner" as they do 
for each home football game. 

Candy Shakley, this year's 
Golden Girl, will perform solo 
to "Rocky" and "It's a 
Miracle". The band's feature 
twirler, Nancy-Jean Dolfi, will 
also perform solo twirling 
routines to "Baby Face" and 
"You, You're The One". The 
majorette corp, under the 
direction of Kim Lozzi, will 
perform to "Evergreen", "Car 
Wash" and "Star Wars". The 
Flag corps directed by Deb 
Erisman, will do a flag routine 
to "Bandstand Boogie". 

During the program the 
senior members of the band will 
be announced, as this will be 
their last season with the 
Marching Band. Those seniors 
are: Lorrene Adams, Kathy 
Erb, Cathie Fehlman, Kevin 
Glass, Roger Johnston, Kim 
Lozzi, Maureen Malthaner, Vic 
Mannella, Barb Muthler, Mark 
Nigro, William School, Sue 
Schrecker, Kathy Vergith, and 
Mary Wooding. The band ex- 
tends a fond farewell to these 
musicians and a deep ap- 
preciation for their interest, 
cooperation, and dedication to 
the band for the years they have 
marched. 

This annual revue is 
presented for the convenience 
of faculty, staff, students, and 
all who wish an opportunity to 

Quiz 
Answers 

lb 

2.C 
3. a 
4.b 
5.C 

6. a 

7. student senate, faculty 
senate, and interhall council 

8.b 
9.C 

10. a 

11. b 

12. c 

13. a 

14. b 

15. c 



BONUS: Weather is the daily 
changes in temperature, 
precipitation, etc. Climate is 
the long term conditions of 
temperature, precipitation 
based on averages. 



hear the band present the many 
musical renditions without the 
concern for poor weather 
conditions. In addition, the 
revue serves as a medium for a 
live recording session which 
provides the means for the 
production of a Marching Band 
Recording. 

The renowned marching band 
had been featured in many civic 
events. The Golden Eagle Band 
is one of the largest marching 
bands in the East and is the only 
collegiate band in Pennsylvania 
to make an appearance at every 
football game - both home and 
away. The program is open to 
the public. There is no ad- 
mission charge. 



Campus 
Crier Con't. 



the visits are provided by the 
Kaffee Klatsch. This visit was 
headed by Mrs. Sue Traynor. 

Working at the Bloodmobile 
were: Registration: 

Karen Curtis, Fifi Elsadat, 
Joan Bagley, Mary Jo Hunts- 
berger, Shelli Takei, Betty 
Hufford, Barb Reynolds, Jan 
Stames, Helen Redfem, Ruth 
Williams, and Mary Lou Pae. 

Canteen: 

Madeline Sharpe, Cecil Hart, 
Jean Yoho, Gladys Shontz, Ruth 
McCauley, Barbara Snedegar, 
Nancy Nanovsky, Debbie 
Freed, Charlotte Pearce, 
Phyllis Morrow, and Marjory 
Tennyson. 

Bottle Assembly: 

Jean Joy, Audrey Greco, 
Mary Diaz Diaz, Betty Jo 
Metcalf, Sylvia Exton, Lib 
Hart, and Doris Moorhouse. 

Nurses: 

Anna Rupert, Dorothy Kapp, 
Phyllis Buckley, Doris Kerr, 
Sally Doran, Becky Stewart, Jo 
Allen, Jo Young, Judy Reichart, 
and Marty Vamer. 

Student Aides: 

Kim Huffman, Deb Heller, 
Mary Jean McGuire, and Lynn 
Horton. 

Members of the Phi Sigma 
Fraternity: 

Dave Anderson, Mark An- 
zenberger, Bill Burk, Donald B. 
Padgett, Steve Kosteler, Brad 
Lipman, Bill Semtak, Greg 
Stinner, Steve Erickson, Bob 
McDonaugh, Jeff Schneck, Ron 
Studds, Scott Shelley, Gary 
Ferraco, Stush Kezek, Brian 
Kearney, Andy McGraw, Joe 
Engelman, Tony Rodgers, Joe 
Beacher, Dennis Galati, Bill 
King, Jim Coyne, John Mar- 
shall, Al Phillips, Denny 
Champion, Rick Furdak, Dan 
Kennedy, Craig Lavdenslager, 
Doug Harr, Bill Kastelic, Joe 
Raspauti, and Pete Diesel. 




THE OVERALL FIRST PLACE WINNERS of Greek Week 1177 are» stuiding, Cindy Eyre, 
Alpha Xi Delta; Nancy Finnessy, Co^halrpereon of Greek Week; Uia FramigUo, Alpha 
Sigma Tan. Kneeling, left to right, are Dan Kennedy, Phi Si^na; Raymond Verhano, Co- 
chairperson for Greek Week; Tom NIndle, Theta Xi. (Photo by John Stunda). 



Members of Alpha Phi 
Omega: 

John Oonough, Vickie Rue, 
Janet Cuiffi, Barb Brocius, 
Cindy Woods, Lauraine Jones, 
Mark Janovee, John Randolph, 
Greg Loomis. Carl Moliica, and 
John Schnurr. 

Members of Alpha Sigma 
Tau: 

Kassie Boyle, Lisa 
Framigilio, Lisa Kotein, Leslie 
Briero, Karen McMunn, 
Maureen Lesnick, Kathy Deere, 
Ginnie Swart, Carla Sardi, 
Marianne Nelka, Michele 
DeSantis, Colleen Mariarity, 
Kandy Krack, Pam Morrison, 
Janice Matxzel, Sue Rairie, 
Patty Carlin, Faith Harean, 
Mary Sinibaldi, Robyn Feura, 
Deb Leasure, Beth Helm, Deb 
Hawk, Nancy Appleby, Laurie 
Swett, Denise Heskett, Jodie 
Lunger, Karen Sanders, Elaine 
Wagner, Mary Carson, Mary 
Jo Maliza, Gina Villella, Kim 
Beisner, Donna Best, Diane 
Cunningham, Kathi-Jo Burker, 
Candi Peyronee, and Mary Ann 
Stahl. 

The highlight of the day took 
place when Jerry Agnew 
received a five-gallon pin. 
Funding for the Red Cross 
Bloodmobiles are made 
possible through money 
received from the United Way. 

The first conc<»t of Clarion 
State College Music Depart- 
ment distinguished Faculty 
Chamber Music Series will 
take place on Sunday, 
November 6, at 3: 15 p.m in the 
Fine Arts Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. 

The program, coordinated by 
Prof. Vahe Berberian, will 
include a Haydn flute-cello- 
piano trio, violin-cello-piano 



trios by Mendelssohn and 
Dvorak, a baritone solo by 
Strauss, and a baritone- 
trumpet work by Handel. 

The performing members of 
the various compositions will 
t>e: pianists Annette Roussel- 
Pesche and Maria McLean 
(guest); flutist Margaret 
Wells; violinist Jaropolk 
Lassowsky; baritone John 
McLean; trumpetist Bill School 
(Student); and cellist Vahe 
Berberian. 

There is no admission charge 
for attendance to this concert. 

On Wednesday night, 
November 9 in Wilkinson 
Lounge, there will be a mini 
version of "The Toni^t Siww" 
from 9:30 to 10:00. Admission is 
free. Johnny's guests will be 
Chuck Barris, John Wayne, 
George Burns, Walter Brennan, 
Jerry Lewis, Howard Cosell, 
Wolf man Jack, Mohammed Ali, 
and Dave Berner. 



A letter to the Editor 
submitted by members 
of NORML will be 
published next week 
in order to do justice 
to its length. 



Students, faculty 
and administrotion 
ore reminded thot let- 
ters to the Editor 
must be signed; how- 
ever, names will be 
withheld upon request. 



CHIKOSKY'S PHARMACY 

Bonne Bell Cosmetics 
Russell Stover Condles 

535 Main St., Clarion 



DUTCH PANTRY 

Family Restaurant 

hos openings for waitresses on all 
shifts. Full and port time. No ex- 
perience necessary. Must be willing 
to work weekends. Applications may 
be filled out at the restaurant, 1-80 
end Route 68, at any time. 



HAIR PLACE I 

Today's Creative Hair 
Styling for Men and Women 

Hours: 

Twwday 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m. 

Wednesday 1 1 ..QO a.m.-5 p.m. 

Thursday 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m. 

f^'^oy 11:00 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Saturday 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 

543 Main St. 
226-4390 



THE CALL— Oarion State College, Pa. 
Pages ^ Tharsday, Nov. 3, 19f 7 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 



Eagles Gear for Ship, Wreck California, 45-10 



Thursday, Nov. 3, 1977 



Page 7 



By DENNY NOBLE 

Seven wins with no losses and 
yet the whole season still lies 
ahead of them. That's the 
situation the Golden Eagles 
face after demolishing 
California State 45-10 at 
Memorial Stadium Saturday. 

While Clarion was raising it's 
conference record to 4-0, 
Shippensburg was keeping the 
pressure on by accepting a 17-7 
gift from Edintwro that raised 
their conference record to 4-1 . 

So the stage is set for the 
biggest showdown Clarion has 
had in years. Clarion must beat 
or tie the Ship to claim the PC 
West title. If the Eagles lose, 
Shippensburg will get the nod 
based on the outcome of head to 
head play. 

Clarion looked awesome 
against the Vulcans before 3,000 
fans and they rushed for an 



amazing total of 406 yards and 
threw for 163 more. 

Commenting on the display 
head coach AI Jacks said, "I 
don't know if it was because we 
were so good or because they 
were so bad. I can see our of- 
fense improving from week to 
week though. It has been very 
slow in coming around due to 
injuries and general lack of 
consistency. We were lucky not 
to lose a game along the way 
because of this. But now we're 
relatively injury free and right 
where we waiU to be progress 
wise." 

The main man in the Eagle 
attack was senior halfback Jay 
Dellostretto who exploded for 
153 yards against the Vulcans. 
Coach Jacks says, "You can see 
Jay getting better every week. 
He has been bothered most of 
the year with injuries, but he's 
looking very quick out there 




FROM THE FILES — Knate Rodme??? The Gippa'??? Gmm 
for youraelf. He's a fonner star ^ llie CSC grid team aad that !■ 
asHally in the qiorts Umelight. 



Marine Corps JjMC 



C Platoon Leader's Class) 
This is the program which 
college freshmen, sopho- 
mores and juniors may 
enter There are no inter- 
ruptions of the normal 
school year for training. 
Freshmen and sopho- 
mores take their pre- 
commission training at 
Marine Corps Base at 
Quantico. Virginia in two 
6 week sessions during 
two summer vacations. 
Juniors tram 10 weeks in 
one summer Commis- 
sioning takes place upon 
college graduation. From 
there it s Basic School at 
Quantico for 6 months. 





(Officer Candidate Class) 
For college seniors and 
graduates Pre-com mis- 
sion training is one 1 2 
week session at Quantico 
after college graduation 
Then commissioning and 
The Basic School. 



now. Having our halfbacks 
healthy and running well adds 
so much to <Hir offense . ' ' 

The Eagles wasted no time in 
putting up an early seven. After 
holding California in the 
opening series they took the ball 
64 yards on eight plays. J.D. 
went off tackle for a 30 yard 
touchdown bolt with only four 
minutes gone. Bill May added 
one of his six PATs for a 7-0 
Eagle advantage. 

But the Eagles came right 
back driving to the 23 where 
Mark Hutchinson hit on a 39 
yard field goal. 

Then after forcing Clarion to 
punt, the Vulcans struck again. 
This time driving to the Clarion 
32 before QB Stuver hit his TE 
Garrett Clark for the TD. 
Hutchison added a point to give 
California a surprising 10-7 
lead. Asked what he was 
thinking at this time Jacks 
admitted "We weren't alarmed 
at all. If we can't come back 
and beat California we don't 
deserve to be a contender. " 

Jack's confidence was well 
placed because from here on, it 
was all Clarion. After the kick, 
they drove 74 yards for the go- 
ahead score. Bob Beatty, who 
was five for eleven on the day, 



hit John McCullough from three 
yards out for the 14-10 lead. 

As the defense completely 
shut down the Vulcans, the 
offense ran up a 31-10 in- 
termission lead. Beatty and 
Dan< Kohley put on an aerial 
show with two quick TD con- 
nections. 

After J. D. delivered the ball 
25 yards to the opponent's 27, 
Beatty hit Kohley over the 
middle for a 21-10 lead. 

Seconds later, after Miloser 
picked off the first of his two 
passes, Kohley hauled in 
another Beatty pass over the 
middle, broke tackles and 
scampered 49 yards for a 28-10 
Eagle lead. 

With just three seconds 
remaining. May t>ooted a 22 
yard field goal for the 21 point 
advantage. 

The big lead enabled Jacks to 
empty his bench in the second 
half. '*We want to rest our 
regulars and not take a chance 
of getting any key injuries, 
along with giving our sub- 
stitutes some experience." 

After a scoreless third 
quarter, fullback Tom Haftman 
went up the middle for a five 
yard TD at the 10 minute mark 




FLYING CATCH — Steve Donelli hauls In another and is about 
to be met by a Vulcan defender. The Eagles whipped CaUfoniia, 
45-10. (photo by John Stnnda) 



Visit th* Marin* Corpf4Wic*r S«l«ction T«om 7-9 
November Gymnasium 



Variety Distrbuting Co. 

14 S. 6th Ave. Clarion, Pa. 

1 off on Box of Hi-Power 
Rifle Shells & Shotgun Shells 

77 Box of .22 long rifle 
shells. 

4 Cose of Cloy Pigeons 

EXTRA VALUES on 

REMINGTON 870 pump 

and 1 1 00 automatics 



of the finai period. QB Dave 
Skok hit Dave Ewry on a 32 
yarcter for the key play of the 
drive.' 

' To cap off the scoring, Haft- 
man again broke loose up the 
mfdcUe, this time from the ten.i 
foi'^ the final 45-10 score. 

C^ary Frantz had his usual 
good day, gaining 73 yards in 15 
tries. McCullough added 70 in 12 
carries. 

The CSC ctefense, which was 
led by Miloser's two in- 
terceptions, three broken-up 
passes and five tackles, held 
California to 200 total yards. Ed 
Amdt and Doug Hollock led 
with nine tackles apiece. 

So will the Eagles enter the 
circle of champions' at tlM 
college on the hill for the first 
time since 1969? The answer 
and season rest at Ship- 
pensburg this Saturday af- 
ternoon. 

BIRD FEED: Nice variation 
— the pregame National An- 
them was forgotten by the of- 
ficials and had to be played 
after the kickoff . . Miloser was 
robbed of a third theft due to a 
penalty . . . Frantz now has 568 
yards on the season . . . After 
Cals' two early drives, they 
were held to 50 yards . . . 
Thanks to the Boro-losing 
eleven turnovers against the 
Sh4> — two inside the 20 which 
handed Ship 14 of their 17 points 
. . . Jacks' plan for Ship game 
"Conservative. Don't want it to 
be a 'big play' game. "Hope to 
control the ball and field 
positton. Gladly setUe for tie if . 
it comes to that." 

SIg Chi's 

Victors 

AlfhM Sigma Chi is the toan 
disputed champion of the 
Clarion State College In- 
tramural Flag Football league 
by way of a 19-18 win in the 
finals over the Independent 
"G"Men. 

Sigma Chi went undefeated 
throughout the ccmrse of the 
year and competed with the 
following teams for the coveted 
crown: 

Independent White Trash, Phi 
Sig A, Ind. Moes, Sig Tau 
Steamrollers, Theta Xi Mad 
Dogs, Independent Red Bones. 



A letter to the Editor 
submitted by members 
of NORML will be 
published next week 
in order to do justice 
to its length. 



Students, faculty 
and administration 
are reminded that let- 
ters to the Editor 
must be signed; how- 
ever, names will be 
withheM upon request. 



Eags can Win or Kiss Sister but Cannot Lose 



By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagle gridders 
play what could be the game of 
the year Saturday as they take 
on Shippensburg at Seth Grove 
Stadium. 

To say this is a "must" game 
would be the gross un- 
derstatement of the year. 
Clarion has a 4-0 record in 
conference play while the Ship 
has logged 4-1 mark. The 
Eagles have one more con- 
ference game left on their 
schedule, with Slippery Rock, 
while the Red Raiders of 
Shippensburg play a non- 
conference game next Saturday 
with Madison. 

If the G<Hden Eagles win 
Saturday, then they clinch the 
Western Division crown, 
because the Ship would have a 
4-2 record, making it impossible 
to catch Clarion. 

However, if the Red Raiders 
win Saturday, then they can 
sew up the Division title 
because the two clubs could 
finish with identical 5-1 con- 
ference records, but the con- 
ference officials would check 
the two teams' records with 
each other head-to-head and the 
Ship would come out ahead due 
to their win over Clarion. 

So, in the final analysis, this is 
the game which makes 
Clarion's season^ or breaks it. 
The division title should be 
enough of an incentive for the 
Golden Eagles to win. Another 
incentive is if Clarion wins over 
the Ship, they dethrone the 



defending Western Division 
champions. 

But the Eagles have to win, 
there's no doubt about it. And 
nobody knows that better than 
Coach Al Jacks. Jacks feels the 
Eagles have a good chance of 
winning. However, he considers 
it to be an even match-up at this 
point. The Clarion mentor 
thinks this game will be like the 
CSC game with Edinboro and 
lUP, a game which will -go 
right down to the wire," as he 
often puts it. 

The Red Raiders suffered the 
only loss on their campaign to 
lUP, losing 16-14. While 
everybody on the Clarion camp 
was praying for the Boro to beat 
the Ship last Saturday, the Scots 
soured such dreams by losing to 
the Red Raiders, 17-7, at the 
Boro. 

Tlie Red Raiders are a run- 
ning team. They run. They run, 
they RUN. Fred Glasgow has 
churned out 658 yards on 170 
carries. He is about as 
dangerous a ball carrier as 
there is in the conference. He 
has also scored 11 touchdowns, 
so he often makes his runs 
count. 

Then you have fullback Jim 
Abraham. He has rushed for 212 
yards on 41 carries. He and 
Glasgow complement each 
other on the running game the 
way every pair of running 
backs should. 

Barking out the signals for 
the Red Raiders is Bob Nelson 
and Scott Knudson. I'm sure 



every coach dreams of having 
the experienced pair of talented 
pair of quarterbacks Ship coach 
Joe Marx has. Nelson appears 
to be the more conservative of 
the two, he makes a lot of short 
passes and he can also run with 
the ball. Nelson has completed 
32 of 68 passes for 431 yards and 
two TD's. Furthermore, he has 
run with the ball 37 times for 104 
yards. 

Knudson, the incumbent at 
quarterback during that 
championship season, is said to 
have the better arm. On 108 
tries with the pass, he has been 
on target 52 times for 512 yards. 
He has also thrown five touch- 
downs. 

The leading pass receiver for 
the Ship has been Todd 
Chronister, who has speared 18 
passes for 160 yards and two 
TD's. 

On defense, linebackers 
Larry Hoover and Scott Tiffer 
are men who have to be taken 
seriously. But defensive tackle 
Barry Johnson also is to t>e 
feared. He seemingly feasts on 
quarterbacks having sacked the 
opposing QB eight times. 

Whomever calls the signals 
for the Golden Eagles will have 
to be wary. At this writting, 
Coach Jacks has not decided 
who will start at the quar- 
terback position. 

Bob Beatty had a great 
passing day against California 
last Saturday, having com- 
pleted five of 11 for 104 yards, 
and three touchdowns, two of 



them to Dan Kohley. That was 
only in the first half, when the 
Eagles jumped out to a 31-10 
lead. 

His running mate. Dave Skok 
ran mainly on the ground, fired 
three completions out of eight 
tries for 59 yards. So far. the 
battle for the starting quar- 
terback position has been fairly 
even. Coach Jacks says he will 
decide Saturday who will start. 

A devastating rushing game 
demolished the Vulcans 
Saturday. Jay Dellostretto 
"Blew the Doors Off" of the Cal 
State defense, as they would put 
it in trucker jargon. He hoggec 
up 153 yards on only 14 carries 
for his most outstanding game 
of the year. Jay D's per 
formance against the Vulcans 
was aiwut like the Seattle 
Seahawks humiliation oi 
Buffalo the following day, 
( remember that 56-17 farce? ) . 

But three other running backs 
had field days. Gary Frantz 
totaled 73 yards, sub John 
McCullough spelled the injured 
Tim Krizan (bruised hand) and 
marked up 70 yards, and fresh- 
man Tom Haftmann logged 59 
yards and two touchdowns in 
only one half. 

Haftmann has only played in 
two games this year but he has 
excelled in both games. He 
scored a TD in a laugher over 
Geneva and the win over 
California Saturday. In all, he 
has carried the ball 18 times 
and churned out 116 yards for a 
6.4 yards per carry norm 
Marvelous. 

So these statistics have a lot 



of pe<^le wondering why he 
doesn't play more often. Coach 
Jacks has wondered that too. 
but he said he hopes to play him 
more often. He added that 
Haftmann had been used as a 
fullback instead of his normal 
halfback position and he had 
problems adjusting. 

Not to be overlooked is the 
fine day tightend Dan Kohley 
had. He only nabbed two passes 
but they certainly made the 
plays count. He grabbed Beatty 
aerials of 27 and 29 yards and 
converted them to scores. His 49 
yard score came on a couple of 
nifty moves which faked the 
Vulcan defenders out of their 
shoe tops. He certainly earned 
that touchdown, which followed 
a 27-yard TD strike from 32 
seconds earlier. 

The stage is all set. Seth 
Grove Stadium will likely be 
filled to capacity to see the 
hometown Red Raiders, who 
have not beaten Clarion since 
1963, try to spoil a great season 
in which the Eagles have won 
all of their first seven games. 

Kick-off time is set for 1:30 
p.m. 

EAGLE NOTES: Coach Al 
Jacks took over the head 
coaching job in '63, and has not 
lost to the Ship since then . . . 
The Eagles have not allowed a 
single point in the fourth 
quarter this year . . . The 
Eagles will close out the regular 
season next Saturday with a 
home final with the Rock . . If 
Clarion clinches the Western 
title, they will likely play at 
Millersville for the Conference 
title. 



Eagles Second in Caninius invitational 



On October 29th the Clarion 
State Cross Country team 
competed in the Canisius 
(N. Y. ) College Invitational. 

A field of 85 runners from 
fourteen colleges throughout 
N.Y. and Pennsylvania at- 
tended the meet. 

Clarion State harriers were 
equal to the task as they gar- 
nered a second place finish with 
a total of 105 points. The golden 
ones also carted home a team 
trophy because the top three 
teams in the invitational were 
awarded trophies. 

Allegheny Community 
College of Pittsburgh won the 
team title with a total of 15 
points. 

Clarion's top man in this 



meet, as he has been all season 
was freshman Ken Gribschaw. 
Gribschaw toured the 4.5 mile 
course in a time of 22:40 which 
was good for a ninth place 
finish. Gribschaw also was 
awarded an individual trophy 
for finishing among the top ten 
competitors. 

Other Eagle point scorers 
were Randy Breighner (19th 
place in a time of 23:04) Steve 
Selleck (20th place - 23:04.5), 
Dan O'Brien (26th - 23:18), and 
Bob Woods ( 3 1st - 23 : 27 ) . 

Also competing for Clarion in 
the varsity race was Jim Turcol 
(47th - 24:05) and John 
Malthaner ( 56th - 24 : 44 ) . 

In addition a junior varsity 
race was also held at Canisius. 
Ron Domin captured 21st place 



in a time of 24: 48. 

This undoubtedly was the t>est 
pertormance of the season for 
•the young Eagle harriers. The 
team has worked hard all year 
long and the hard toil is starting 
to pay dividends. The team is 
looking forward to the Penn- 
sylvania Conference Cham- 
pionship meet which will be 
held this weekend at Mansfield 
State College. 

The t>est a Clarion team has 
ever done at the conference 
championships was a sixth 
place finish in t>oth 1973 and 
1974. This year's Clarion team 
is looking to better that per- 
formance. 

Thirteen schools will 
probably make an appearance 
at the meet. Edinboro, who is 



the defending conference 
champion and Indiana are 
expected to battle for team 
honors, but after these two the 
rest of the conference is so well 
balanced that it should be a real 
dogfight for the remainder of 
the positions. 



Also this weekend the second 
annual Marine Corps Reserve 
26 mile marathon will be held at 
Washington DC. Sam Bobo and 
Tom Hastings will be 
representing Clarion among the 
2,000 competitors expected to be 
at the race. 




KEEP 

BERNARD LAHR 

Clorion County 

SHERIFF 



•^ 



•^ ConsciMtiotfS, hw^ worker 
•^ Ufetime County ResidMit 
*^ ContuHied Fair Jmtice 



^ Bemor 



INTRODUCING 
THE NEW 

MARANTZ 



2226B 
2252B 



2238B 
2265B 



RECEIVERS 

MATEER SCIENTIFIC 

339 Main St. (S«ars Small Mall) 

Clarion, Pa. 
226-4131 

CLOSED WED. 



THE CALL— aarion SUte College, Pa. 
Page« Thursday, Nov. 3, 1»77 



Aftention Please I The Ship is Sunk 



By JIM CARLSON 

Attention please! Attention 
please! The seven games 
Clarion State College's football 
teani has played to date are 
immaterial. 



Attention please! The Golden 
Eagle's final game next week 
will not count! It's irrelevant! 

Attention please! Saturday's 
game Clarion will play at 
Shippensburg will be material 
and relevant. It's for all the 




marbles. 

Fred Glasgow and his Red 
Raiders will be battling Clarion 
for the right to meet Millersville 
for the Pennsylvania Con- 
ference Championship on 
Noveml)er 19. 

If the Eagles win, they'll be 8- 
0, the Western Division champs 
and potential state champ-eens. 
If the Eags lose, they'll be 7-1, 
still a good year indeed but no 
champ-een-ship or anything 
important. 

Speaking of importance, S.E. 
went 6 for 10 last week and 
raised his overall log to 36-19. 
He botched Indiana's last 
minute loss to Slippery Rock, 
Edinboro's loss to Ship- 
pensburg, Texas Tech's 
blowout from Texas and the 
Steelers bombardment 
received from the Colts of 
Baltimore. 

Now, back to the Eags. They 
are ranked hi^ nationally on 
the NAIA level and are 
seemingly cruising. The game 
at Shippensburg looks to be one 



of the more exciting on tap this 
weekend. The bookies are 
probably stumped. A member 
of the Eagle squad stated this 
week, however, "It's always a 
safe t)et to go with Clarion ! " 
Case closed! 

On the major college level, 
Kentucky is rolling, Penn State 
is rolling and Pitt is rolling. 
November 26 at 12: SO p.m. 
should be one of the best games 
of all time when the Nits tangle 
with the Panthers at Pitt 
Stadium. Roar! 
SKY EAGLE'S STUFF: 
MlllarsvUltSS 
EdlnboroH 
A decent Inter-divislonal 
clash. 

SUpiMryRockSO 

LodmavenlO 

The Bald Eags are sagging. 

Indiana 36 

CallfbmlaM 

lUP is semi-touch! 

Penn State 38 

N.C.SUte21 

A dandy for the Lions. 

Pitt 28 



West Virginia 16 
An upset here would min 
Penn State's win November 26. 
Houston 30 
T«ca8 28 
GoCougs! 

Alabama 33 

L.S.U20 

The Beat is streaking. 

NabraskaSS 

MlMOUrtia 

Whocares. 

WMt Branch 18 
PhUllMburglt 
It has to be. 

SKY EAGLE'S TOP TEN : 
1. Penn State 
S. Pitt 

3. Koitucky 

4. Texas 

5. Alabama 

6. Oklahoma 

7. Ohio State 

8. Michigan 
9.TexasA&M 

10. Notre Dame 

And now, for all the marbles : 

CLARION 11 

Shipp<»sburg9 

It's always a safe bet, right? ! 



JAY D TURNS IT UP — Jay DeUostretto gained a fine total off 
153 yards on a mere 14 carries as lie ran roughsliod over and 
ttirough Calilomia. The Elagles also ran over California, 45-10. 



THE 

BIG 

ONE 



Clorion tokes on the 
Ship in what amounts to 
the Divisional Champ- 
ionship game this Sotur- 
doy. If you're not lucky 
enough to be there 
WCCB will be. So tune in 
ot 1:15 for the pre-game 
show and then Hud 
McDonough and Bruce 
Holsopple for all the 
action of Golden iagle 
Football. 



Keg! 
Win 



Clarion State's bowling team 
struck down Thiel Saturday 
afternoon, 2803-2523. 

Outstanding bowler for the 
second week in a row was 
Marty Berke as he rolled a 
series total of 576. 

Ron Rice was next with a 565 
while Frank Green contributed 
a 562. Mike Morse was fourth 
with a 559 and Ed Rupp scored a 
541. 

The next outing for the CSC 
keglers is Saturday at Ragley's 
Bowlarena as Grove City in- 
vades the lanes. 





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THE DIEHARDS — first row ~ Marie Erflkioii, Jemtter liiiM, LjnMtte Suey, Oktgfr 
Wolf, Carolyn Vebdaeker, Ann Stover, Jaake Bra, Cyndl Yaont md DebUe Gony. Seeead 
row ~ Carol McAnnlty, Cindy Fetzeck, Pet Abbarao, Soe EUMtt, Soe Schmidl, Sae Wcyd, 
Janis Vincut and Cheryl Nardone. The Die Hards are geartaig mftott^ battle twfwift acH 
week with Slippery Rock as the Eags have to win to eora m dianee ler • berth te the anO 
college regfonals. 



I have run my campaian for re-election in the same manner in which I have 
conducted your coroner's office since you elected me . . . sensibly, sincerely, ond 
honestly, and will continue to do so if re-elected. 



WCCB announces the 
winners of the Pizza 

GIVEAWAY: ^ 

Cindy Thomassey, Denny 
Deggs, Laurie Kunsel- 
man, Nancy Shumann, 
Bob Work, Cathy Wal- 
loce, Mike Paris, Gerald 
Fulez, Chris Wantzle, 
Jeff Moore, Becky Urey, 
Chris Borell, John 
Mclntire, Jim Carlson, 
John Miller, Nancy Mack, 
Marianne Koperna. 
Reminder that WCCB 
and Fox's Pizza have 
tons of pizzas ready for 
you to munch and all 
you have to do b "play 
the numbers." 



ROBERT 





BURNS 



CLARION COUNTY CORONER 



NO. 1 ON THE BALLOT 




Uoli 



axw^n 



Cad 



Vol. 49, No. 11 



CLARION STATE COLL EGE—CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Thursday, Nov. 10, 1977 




CX's ROTC Has 
New Commander 



SEVEN CLARION STATE COUEGE STUDENTS received scholarships of $300 each 
recently in ceremonies at the Alunmi House, -with presentatknu oiade by Ernest W. 
Jolmson, Director of Alumni Affairs, fliey are (from left) Anthony Perrleflo, Lydia PIfer, 
' and Grace Henkel, all of whom received the Alumni Scholarship; Jane Bowersox, 
Scholarship for sons and daughters of Clarfcm Alumni; DavM Hanton, Janee J. Amer 
Scholarsidp, Cynthia Reasinger, Sons and Daughters scholarship, and Susan Pataner, 
Alumni scholarship. 

"Glass Menagerie" to be Staged 



A 20-year Army veteran with 
extensive experience as a 
Military Policeman and M.P. 
Commander has assumed 
command of the ROTC unit at 
Clarion State College. 

Major Ralph Italia, an 
Ellwood City native, came to 
Clarion in early September 
following a three year stint in 
Goeppingen, Germany, where 
he was Provost Marshall with 
the First Infantry Division. 

He is a graduate of the 
University of Nebraska, 
majoring in Criminal Justice 
and Law Enforcement. He joins 
Capt. George Barstis and Capt. 
Robert Stames in the officer 
complement of the unit and will 
be in charge of the Military 
Science in the officer com- 
plement of the unit and will be 
in charge of the Military 
Science program. 

Major Italia was an enlisted 
man for the first nine years of 
his service, originally serving 
as an enlisted military 
policeman in a number of 
assignments, including a 
previous tour in Germany with 
the Third Infantry. 

Other assignments included 



service in Panama, where he 
was involved in controlling the 
1964 riots; service as Provost 
Marshall and Company Com- 
mander in Korea, near Taejon, 
and wartime service as Com- 
mander of a Military Police 
Company in Vietnam. 

Major Italia has also served 
at the Military Police School at 
Ft. Gordon, Ga., where he 
taught a Civil Disobedience 
Orientation course to high level 
civilians such as mayors of 
cities. He also taught a course 
in Industrial Physical Security. 

He is a graduate of the 
Military Police Advanced 
Course, as well as the Criminal 
Investigation and Drug courses. 

The new ROTC officer says 
his goal is to establish the best 
military science program 
compatible with student needs 
at Clarion and to train in- 
dividuals in the advanced 
ROTC course to be the best 
military officers possible. 

A sports enthusiast who en- 
joys hunting, fishing, golf, 
Softball and "most any sport," 
Major Italia, his wife Pil, who is 
a Korean native, and son Peter, 
3Vi, live on Petrolisa St., Knox. 



By LOU ETTINGER 

Tennesse Williams' play 
"The Glass Menagerie" will be 
presented on Tuesday, 
Novemlwr 15, through Saturday 
November 19, at the Marwick- 
Boyd Little Theater. 

Four characters make up the 
cast for the play. They are 
Amanda, the mother, who is 
played by Kimberly Lemon. 
She is a head-strong woman 
who lives in a world of 
memories. Her greatest desire 
is to find a "gentleman caller" 
for her crippled daughter, 
Laura. Laura, played by Marie 
Trusits, has fled from the 
reality of the world into a 
dream that she shares with her 
collection of glass figurines. 
Tom, Laura's brother, is played 
by David Green. He is con- 
stantly tormented by his 
mother to bring home "gen- 
tleman callers" to meet his 
Sisler. Tom finally brings home 
a friend from the warehouse at 
which he works. Jim, the young 
man, is played by Albert 
Latronica. Laura has roman- 
ticized about Jim ever since her 
high school days. When Jim 
comes to dinner, Laura 
becomes over-excited and 
excuses herself from the room. 



The play is dramatic and 
provl(!te8 much insight into the 
lives of the characters. 

The play is t)eing directed by 
Dr. Mary Hardwick. Curtain 
Itime is 8:30 and tickets can be 



obtained in B-57 Carlson. 
Reservations can be made by 
calling 226-6000, Extension 371, 
between 8 am-12 pm, and 1 pm- 
4:30 pm. Tickets are $2.50 and 
CSC students are free with ID's. 



Ugliest Announced 



As part of a fund raising 
project, students were asked to 
decide who they felt was the 
"Ugliest Creature on Campus" 



Changes Explained in 
Financial Aid Applications 



Fealured ortitt 
on tlie Eagles 
Nest Saturday, Novem- 
ber 12, 7-10 p.m., 
will be Blly Joel. 
WCUCFM91.7 



Beginning on January 1, 1978, 
the Pennsylvania Higher 
Education Association 
(PHEAA) will be accepting 
student applications for the 
Basic Educational Opportunity 
Grant (BEOG), the Penn- 
sylvania Higher Education 
Agency grant (PHEAA) and 
the Uniform Needs Analysis 
(FAF) through a single ap- 
plication procedure. The 
Thompson-Eshleman Amend- 
ment to the 1976 Higher 
Education Act permits the 
Commonwealth of Penn- 
sylvania to process all three 
applications for undergraduate 
students for the 1978-79 
academic year. 

PHEAA will mail re- 
newal applications (made up 
of a BEOG/PHEAA com- 
posite format) to the 1977-78 
BEOG and State Grant 
reciprients to permit the 
current grant recipients to file 
for aid renewal for 1978-79. 

PHEAA will utilize one ap- 
plication for veteran and non- 
veteran applicants alike. 



Dependent and independent 
students will utilize the same 
application form to determine 
"Financial Need." Moreover, 
this service will be performed 
free of charge to the students by 
PHEAA. (Previously a fee of 
$4.50 was charged for the 
Uniform Methodology process). 
However, students may still opt 
to have their applications ad- 
ministered directly by either 
the College Scholarship Service 
(CSS) or the American College 
Testing Service ( ACT) . 

Applications will not be 
available to students l)efore 
December 1, 1977, and must not 
be postmarked before January 
1, 1978. Applications post- 
marked before January 1, will 
be returned without analysis. 
Deadline dates for filing ap- 
plications are: May 1, 1978, for 
ali renewal (state grant 
recipients during 1977-78) ap- 
plications regardless of 
program and those first-time 
applicants who are enrolled or 
plan to enroll in baccalaureate 
degree programs. August l, 



1978, for non-renewal (not a 
state grant recipient for 1977- 
78) applicants who plan to 
enroll in business, trade, 
technical, hospital schools of 
nursing, or two-year programs 
in community colleges. 

Questions concerning the new 
procedure should be directed to 
the Financial Aid Office, 
Egbert Hall. Students are 
reminded that a Needs Analysis 
is required for all students who 
wish to l>e employed either 
under the Federal Work Study 
program or the State Em- 
ployment program for 1978-79, 
and for students who may wish 
to apply for National Direct 
Student Loan Assistance. 

Due to the technical nature of 
this new Aid Application, the 
Financial Aid Office in Egbert 
will no longer be able to hand- 
analyze students' applications 
for Needs Analysis, BEOG, or 
PHEAA. Therefore, students 
are urged to strictly adhere to 
the May 1, 1978, deadline to 
PHEAA in Harrisburg. 



on Nov. 1-4. 

The event sponsored by Alpha 
Phi Omega, the National Ser- 
vice Fraternity, was organized 
as a pledge class project by 
pledgemaster John Smith, 
pledge class president Vicky 
Mason, and pledges Mike Calla 
and Joan Hicari. Other mem- 
bers of the fraternity helped to 
monitor the voting. 

Nominees for the contest 
came from 31 different 
organizations including 
sororities, fraternities, WCCB 
and dormitories as well as 
campus clubs and 
organizations. Pictures of all 
the "Ugly Creatures" were 
posted and students were asked 
to vote by coin. 

The contest raised $181 17 all 
of which will t>e contributed to 
the Leukemia Society. 

The winner of the contest was 
Kim Maus, nominee from the 
Alpha Xi Delta sorority. Miss 
Maus had $69.90 contributed for 
her picture. 

The second, third and fourth 
place winners were sponsored 
by the Band, Zeta Tau Alpha 
sorority, Cercle F club and 
Campus Crusade for Christ, 
respectively. 

Alpha Phi Omega wishes to 
thank all organizations who 
participated in its contest as 
well as thanking everyone who 
helped make its project a 
success by contributing to the 
Leukemia Society. 



THE CALL--Cl«rion State CoUege, Pa. 
Pa8.e 2 Thuraday, Nov. 10, 1977 



Editorially Letter to the Editor 



Speaking 



Living Off<ampus 
Is Just Great! 

Every student should live off-campus at least 
one semester of his sojourn at college. 

I feel it's one of the major steps in becoming 
less dependent on your parents, even if they're still 
paying for your educaUon (some of us aren't that 
lucky). Living in an apartment or trailer while at 
school shows them that you feel you're capable of 
taking care of yourself. 

A person can't really feel independent from 
anyone if he's still living in a dorm. He's not living 
at home, not depending on his parents. He has 
transferred that dependency on others. Graduate 
and resident assistants and resident directors are 
available to handle most problems that arise. 

Residents of dorms don't have to worry about 
cooking their meals. If they live in a dorm, it's 
mandatory for them to eat at Chandler Dining Hall. 
They don't spend too much time thinking about 
conserving gas, electricity or water. This is 
because dorm residents don't come into direct 
contact with the anounts of these bills or the 
payment of them. The only bills pertinent to the 
college are those for room and board, tuition, ac- 
tivity fee and building fee. There's nothing difficult 
about paying any of these unless one of them rises 
such as tuition or the activity fee. 

Most responsibilities are taken out of their 
hands. Supposedly, students are given more free 
time to spend in studying. Time that they would 
have spent in cooking or cleaning or shopping or 
paying bills or whatever. In this case residence 
halls are convenient to those who don't want to be 
bothered with cooking or cleaning, who don't want 
to walk long distances to campus or who don't want 
a lot of responsibilities while at school. 

I lived in residence halls my first three years 
here at CSC. The time I spent in them I enjoyed, 
mainly because I liked the people I lived with; but I 
like living off - campus much better. 

Living off-campus develops responsibilities in 
people. Students who want to be treated as adults 
have a chance to show that they can handle 
responsibilities by living in an atmosphere where 
they are on their own. 

Living off-campus develops culinary talents 
never seen before. When people are thrust into the 
situation of cooking or starving to death, they in- 
variably learn to cook. 

Living off-campus helps people learn to spend 
their time more efficiently. When planning their 
class schedule they have to take into consideration 
how many credits they'll be capable of handling 
while living in an apartment, how long it takes to 
get to campus whether or not night classes would fit 
in their schedule and so on. 

The more one practices independence; the 
more independent that person gets. It's very nice to 
have others that you can turn to when you run into 
difficulties, but you shouldn't spend your life 
depending on others. When you overcome 
something using your own resources, it gives you a 
feeling of accomplishment, a feeling of growth, a 
feeling you really can be on your own in this world 
today. Once you've established this feeling in 
others, it helps you to know that they (such as 
parents) aren't worrying about you, about how you 
will succeed. 

Go out and get involved in the activities of this 
campus. Get elected to an office. Take on some 
responsibility and carry out that responsibility. 
Become independent. Oh, one other thing: 
Congratulations Coach Jacks and the CSC Golden 
Eagle FootbaU Team! MB 



Says 
Something to do at Clarion 



Dear Editor 

"There's never anything to do 
In Clarion." What a familiar 
phrase that accurately ex- 
presses the apathy of CSC 
students. There is such a large 
number of events happening on 



this campus every week, if only 
people, not Just students, would 
tiecome sli^tly involved. 

This past weekend there was 
a Coffee House at Riemer. I 
wanted to attend, but as usual, I 
was half afraid to go. No, I 



Letter to Editor 
Clarion Track Team 



Editor. The CALL: 

For the past four years the 
track program at Clarion has 
existed on a part-time basis. A 
sports program can not be ef- 
fectively run in this manner. 
With the upcoming retirement 
of Mr. Knowles, a vacancy will 
be created in the Physical 
Education Department. This 
vacancy should be offered to 
Mr. English who has been the 
part-time track coach for the 
past four years. It is only right 
that he be given top priority for 
the full time position as a 



teacher and coach since he is 
already a part-time employe of 
Clarion State College. 
Hopefully, the administration 
will take acti<m betote the 1978 
track season. 

Respectfully, 

Daniel Devlne 

Craig Wonaedler 

K«iGrttMChaw 

DanOnSrien 

Jerome Vrlshi 

JlmTurorf 

John P. Malthaner 

Ben Breniman 

StqriienSeUeck 

Sam Bobo 



wasn't worried about the 
quality of the performance, I 
was worried about the 
audience. So many times I've 
gone to a Coffee House and have 
been entertained by an out- 
standing group. The sad part is, 
there were times when as few 
as twelve peq^le were there to 
enjoy the performance. 

Luckily, this time I was 
wrong; there was a terrific turn 
out and they proved to be most 
recepUve. Dave Romesburg did 
a woncterful Job, and it was 
amply appreciated. If you 
missed him — you missed 
another worthwhile show. 

The Coffee House is just one 
of dozens of events happening 
right here on our campus. Are 
you bored? These events are 
here for the students to enjoy — 
so why don't we all enjoy them 
to the fullest. 

One (rf Many 
Concerned Students, 
£>eb Sedoris 



Questionable Quiz 



1. If you hear a ringing in your 
ears, watch out for. . . ? 

a. someone talking at>out you 

b. company ringing your 
doorbell 

c. unexpected money 

2. Mel Brooks is known for two 
recent movies, "Blazing Sad- 
dles" and "Young Franken- 
stein," but he was also the 
creator of a popular T.V. show. 
What was the show? 

a. "I Dream of Jeannie" 
b.'GUligan's Island" 
c. "Get Smart" 

3. The highest mountain peak in 
Europe is? 

a. Mont Blanc 

b. Matterhom 

c. Montcalm 

• 4. These lines— 
"Oh, better than the minting 

Of a gold-crowned king 
Is the sake-kept memory 

Of a lovely thing." 
are from the poem "The Coin." 
Who wrote it? 

a. Emily Dickinson 

b. Sara Teasdale 

c. Henry Wadsworth 
Longfellow 

5. True or false? Obi-wan 
Kenobi was the last of the Jedi 
Knights. 

6. In the evolution of man 
Australopithecus branched off 
Into? 

a. Ramapithecucs 

b. Oreopithecus 

c. Homo habilis 

7. The geographic center of 
Pennsylvania is? 

a. Centre 

b. Bellefonte 

c. State College 

8. In what city did Dick Clark's 



"American Bandstand" 
originate? 

a. New York 

b. Philadelphia 

c. Chicago 

9. Who lived at 221-B Baker 
Street, London, England? 

a. the Prime Minister 

b. Charles Dickens 
C.Sherlock Holmes 

10. "The Best Thhig for Thee is 
Me" is the slogan associated 
with? 

a. Quaker Oats 

b. Gerber baby foods 

c. Morton Salt 

11. In 1971 there was a tie for the 
NBA Rookie of the Year award 
between Dave Cowens, Boston, 
and who? 

a. Lew Alcindor, Milwaukee 

b. Earl Monroe, Baltimore 



c. Geoff Petrle, Portland 

12. Who was the command 
module of Apollo 16 named 
after? 

a. Snoopy 

b. Caster the Friendly Ghost 

c. Charlie Brown 

13. The fangs of a vampire are 
extensions of what teeth? 

14. How many years are there in 
"four - score and seven?" 

a. 87 
b.77 
C.67 

15. Who was the voice of "Un- 
derdog?" 

a. Red Skelton 

b.WallyCox 

c. Mel Blanc 
BONUS: The foe of the men 
from U.N.C.L.E. was the 
organization of T.H.R.U.S.H. 
What do those letters stand for? 



I 



The Qarion Call 

OiFfiee: Ioom 1, Hcwey Htrfl PboM: •14-226-6000 Ixt. 229 
Cl»l^ Stirt* CoHtf*, Clarion, P«imylv«iiia 16214 



STAFF 



Advisor 



VOTE FOR STUDENT 

SENATORS AND CENTER 

BOARD MEMBERS. 



i 



Editor-in-CNef Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Da ubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

Staff Lauraine Jones 

iim Harrison. Sue Kwensky. Kim Weibel Rich 
Weawf. Anita Lingle. Mike McNulty Bill T»»Cdi 
Lisanty, Ron McMahon. Bob Hopkins Tom •^• 
Piccirilli. Charlotte Robinson. Bemadette "• •• 
Kowalski. Beth Palmer. Denny Noble. Judd •*•*** < 
Kratzer, Cindy Sml. Julie Zump^no, Deb 
Brown: Deb Sedoris. Janet Roberts 



Vacant 



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MO Lcuncton A»«.. New York. N. V. 10017 



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Thursday, Nov. 10, 1977 



Page 3 



Letters to the Editor 

NORML Defends Marijuana issues 



Dear Editor, 



In response to the editorial 
concerning the present 
marijuana laws in the Clarion 
Call on Thursday, Oct. 20, I 
have to firmly disagree with the 
eidltor. 

To begin with, marijuana is 
an intoxicant, but it does not 
have, the "same" effects that 
alcohol does. As with most 
conscious - altering drugs, there 
is wide variation in the way 
marijuana affects different 
people. A person's expectations 
of how marijuana will affect 
him, his prior experiences with 
pot and the place and his mood 
will affect his reaction. Most 
users report that use of 
marijuana produces a mild 
inebriation - a pleasant 
ei^horia, feeling of well being - 
similar to the feeling produced 
by drinking a moderate amount 
ofalc(rtiol. 

Both alcohol and marijuana 
can have detrimental effects 
when carried to an extreme. 
The harmful c(msequences of 
heavy drinking has been known 
for years. Alcohol abuse can 
result in liver damage, brain 
disorders, heart disease, 
nutritional problems and in- 
creased accident rates. 
However, occasional, moderate 
drinking does not appear to be 
harmful. Ultimately, the 
solution lies not in legislation 
but rather in the hands of the 
users. 

To date most research in- 
dicates that occasional 
moderate marijuana use does 
not cause serious health 
problems. Researchers are 
continuing to explore the long 
term consequences on the 
human body of prolonged, 
extensive pot use. 

From the Shafer Com- 
mission's findings of Feb. 13, 
1976, we find that: "From what 
is now known about the effects 
of marijuana, its use at present 
levels does not constitute a 
major threat to public health. 
No conclusive evidence exists of 
any physical damage, distur- 
bance of bodily processes or 
proven human fatalities at- 
tributable solely to even very 



hi^ doeses of marijuana. 

Although a number of studies 
have been performed, at 
present no reliable evidence 
exists indicating that 
marijuana causes genetic 
defects in man. 

No objective evidence of 
specific pathology of brain 
tissue has been documented. 
This fact contrasts sharply with 
the well established brain 
damage of chronic alcoholism." 

The National Institute on 
Drug Abuse, director Robert L. 
Dupont, concludes that, "There 
is no question that alcohol and 
tobacco are causing us far more 
health problems than 
marijuana does." R«cent 
research indicates that 
marijuana is useful in the 
treatment of glaucoma (a 
visual disorder), and in the 
reduction of nausea that is 
somethnes caused by cancer 
chemotherapy. Marijuana may 
also be useful in treating asth- 
ma, epilepsy and migrane 
headaches. 

"Effective Sept. 30, 1976, the 
Food and Drug Administration 
with the approval of the- 
National Institute for Drug 
Abuse and Drug Enforcement 
Administration, has granted a 
Washington D.C. man who 
suffers from glaucoma, per- 
mission to smoke marijuana 
therapeutically. 

The marijuana will be 
provided to Mr. Randall by 
N.I.D.A. from the government 
pot farm at the University of 
Mississippi. Randall will 
reportedly be allowed to obtain 
a week's supply at a time, self - 
administered on a daily basis. 
Randall had said that he 
requires about five joints a day 
to improve his vision . " 

As far as marijuana leading 
to harder drugs, the Shafer 
Commission found that 
"marijuana per se does not 
indicate whether other drugs 
will be used." They also found 
that "The fact should be em- 
phasized that the overwhelming 
majority of users do not 
progress to other drugs. ' ' 



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Marijuana and Driving 
"Driving an automobile 
under the influence of any mood 
- altering drug, including 
marijuana, is dangerous. It is 
particularly dangerous in 
heavy traffic where the driver 
must mal(e rapid decisions 
simultaneously. Even if 
marijuana possession is not a 
crime, as in some states, 
driving while intoxicated on 
marijuana or any other drug is 
illegal." as reported by the 
Drug Abuse Council in 1976. 

Usage 

Information from the nation - 
wide surveys of the National 
Institute on Drug Abuse ( 1976), 
reveals that 36 million 
Americans, 21% of the adult 
population, have tried pot at 
least once. Fifteen million 
Americans, 8% of the adult 
peculation, smoke marijuana 
on a regular basis. Of the age 
group 18-25, 53% have tried 
marijuana and 25% are regular 
users. 

Since 1970, 1,989.089 
marijuana arrests have oc- 
cured. In 1975 there were 416,000 
arrests down from 445,600 in 
1975. It is reported by the FBI 
that uniform crimes reports 
that seven out of every ten drug 
arrests in the United States are 
for marijuana. The expenditure 
for these arrests are more than 
600 million dollars in law en- 
forcement resoujTces spent 
annually. This m<Hiey comes 
from the public, the American 
taxpayer, you and I. 

Taking into consideration the 
amount of people who use 
marijuana, and the amount of 
taxpayers' money spent in 
arriests and prosecution, the 
enforcement of harsher 
penalties seems ludicrous. If 
the laws weren't as harsh as 
they are, that 600 million dollars 
annually could he put towards 
the control of more serious 
offenses. 

Decriminalization 

Presently ten states, (Alaska, 
California, Colorado, Maine, 
Minnesota, New York, North 



Carolina, Ohio, Oregon, and 
South Dakota) have reformed 
their laws. All these states do 
not have the same laws, but 
their laws are similar. Most of 
them, on the average, have 
made possession of up to one 
ounce (28 g.) a hundred dollar 
civil fine or a month's sentence 
in jail. In Pennsylvania House 
Bill 904 has been introduced and 
it states that if arrested for 
possession of an ounce or less, 
the fine shall be a civil one not 
exceeding fifty dollars or up to 
one month in jail, and "no" 
criminal record. Too many 
people have been arrested for 
small amounts of pot and have 
gotten criminal records. This is 
a hinderance when applying for 
a job. By preventing these 
people from takhig positions we 
are stagnating our entire 
system by not utilizing their 
capabilities. 

Many have said that if a state 
decriminalizes, pot usage wUl 
skyrocket. This is a miscon- 



ception. In Oregon (which 
decriminalized in 1973), sur- 
veys were conducted. They 
show that 58% of the public 
continue to approve of the new 
law and only a slight increase of 
3% in current usage has been 
reportedly since the first survey 
in 1974. These statistics 
previously mentioned were 
issued in 1977. 

The NORML organization is 
seeking to reform the laws. We 
are interested in informing the 
public at>out the current data 
relating to decriminalization 
and current medical findings 
about marijuana. If anyone is 
under the false impression that 
NORML meetings are a 
gathering of freaks that sit 
around and get "high", we 
suggest that you attend one of 
our meethigs and find out for 
yourself. 

NORML 

JR. 

JO. 



When You're Hot, 
You're Hot ... 



Dear Editor: 

May I please address a 
question to anyone concerned 
and especially, to anyone 
concerned and responsible. 

Let me first ask why, in the 
midst of experienced, highly 
sophisticated academic and 
technical excellence which 
almost any college contains in 
its faculty and administration, 
does there exist such 
slovishness and ineptitude ( or is 
the problem just a case of pitiful 
laziness? ) 

Specifically, why is our 
Carlson library the most 
gargantuan sauna in all 
providence? 

Why are the thermostats in 
this library building of ours set 
at a temperature which reads 
out between 75 to 80 degrees F. ? 

Why do I lose a much needed 
two or more pounds of my 
Ijody's water content after a 
period of one uncomfortable 



hour? 

Why do I become so irritable 
after spending a long evening 
studying in this pseudo-jungle 
of literature, (Part of which 
could be read and studied so 
that we may proceed to 
alleviate our highly technical 
problem). 

Let me shout that I do indeed 
enjoy warm climates and light 
garments suited for that pur- 
pose, so, will someone please 
inform me as to how I can ob- 
tain a much needed tan while 
I'm in Carlson library during 
the month of mid-November, 
wearing a turtle-neck sweater 
and a pair of thick, seasonal 
leather boots? 

Why not add a beach on the 
second floor with a surf-board 
rental in the checkout desk? 
The surf may not be up, but the 
temperature sure as hell is! 
Jeffery P. 
Hricik 



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THE CALL-aarioo State CoUege, Pa. 
P««e 4 Tbunday, Nov. 10, 1»77 



Campus Crier 



CALENDAR 

Thursday, Noi^mber 10 — 
Senior Recital 8 : 30 ( Qiap) . 

Friday, November 11 — Rifle 
Edinboro (A). Veteran's Day. 

Saturday. November 12 — 
Football Slippery Rock 1:30 
p.m. (H) (CB) movie 
"^ampoo" Riemer 8:30 and 
10:00 p.m. Keystone Girl Scout 
Council 9 a.m. — 4:30 p.m. 
Tippin Gym. 

Sunday, November 13 — (CB ) 
movie "shampoo" Riemer 8:30 
and 10:00 p.m. 



Tuesday, November 15 — 
"The Glass Menagerie" Drama 
production 8:30 p.m. Little 
TheaU«. Brass Choir Concert 
8:30p.m. (Chap). 

Wednesday, November 16 — 
"•nie Glass Menagerie" Drama 
production 8:30 p.m. Little 
Theatre. Rifle lUP (A). 

There wUl be an English 
Composition Placement 
Examination on Thursday, 
November 10, in Peirce 
Auditorium at 3:30 p.m. This 



C.I.A. AAoves Towards 
International Understanding 



Over the weekend the 
executive members of the 
Clarion International 
Association, led by president 
Grant Igwe, visited with the 
International Council of Penn 
State. The purpose of the visit 
was to exchange ideas about the 
activities and programs of the 
two organizations with regard 
to fostering a better un- 
derstanding between in- 
ternational students and 
Americans. 

In the course of the 
discussion, the president of 
PSU's International Council, 
Sabah Wall, explained that the 
best way to achieve in- 
ternational understanding was 
through mutual understanding 
of different cultures, languages, 
and social ineraction. One 
suggestion made for furthering 
better relations t>etween people 
of different nationalities was to 
organize an International 



Students Week. This could in- 
clude craft and artistic 
exhibitions, speakers from the 
community, faculty memt)ers, 
students and people of inter- 
national repute to discuss 
topical concerns and issues. 

All international students are 
urged to act as ambassadors of 
their respective nations. 

Mr. Jim Kole, the co-advisor 
of the C.I. A. suggested that the 
two associations keep each 
other informed as to their 
developments and successes so 
that each could continue to 
achieve their objectives of 
promoting international un- 
derstanding. 

The C.I. A. is extending an 
open invitation to all interested 
students, faculty, and towns- 
pec^le to join with them at the 
next meeting, November 10, in 
105 Riemer at 7:30 p.m. to share 
their ideas on the subject of 
international understanding. 



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one hour essay is for those 
students who have not yet 
completed their composition 
requirements and for whom the 
admissi<ms office has no verbal 
SAT/TSWE scores. The English 
department uses these scores to 
determine whether to place a 
student into English 110 or 111. 
In the absence of scores, this 
determination will be made on 
the basis of a written essay. 
This is most likely to affect 
transfer students, part-time 
students, and a small number of 
upperclassmen. If you haven't 
completed the composition 
requirement, and if you never 
took (or had sent to Clarion) the 
SAT exams, come to Peirce 
Auditorium at 3:30 p.m. Bring a 
pen and a Blue Book with you. 

ACCOUNTING SCHOLAR- 
SHIPS: The Pennsylvania 
Institute of Certified Public 
Accountants is sponsoring its 
annual accounting scholarship 
program. This year seventeen 
$500 scholarships will be 
awarded to the most qualified 
individuals from those 
nominated from approximately 
58 colleges and universities in 
Pennsylvania. 

The nominees should meet 
the following qualifications: 

The nominee should be a 
memt>er of the Junior class 
selected by the faculty at each 
participating college on the 
basis of intellectual capacity 
and qualities of leadership. The 
individual, so selected must be 
a full-time stuctent of Junior 
standing who will have com- 
pleted at least 12 semester 
credits in accounting as part of 
his/her undergraduate degree. 
Each participating school may 
nominate one student. Schools 
with more than 200 accounting 
majors in its junior class may 
nominate two students to 
compete for the scholarship 
award. 

For more information contact 
the Accounting Department 
Chairman. All applications 
must be returned by DecenU)er 
15, 1977. 

The Life Experience In- 
ternship Program (LEIP) 

invites you to Harrisburg for 
one semester to be an intern 
with a member of the 
legislature, a State agency, a 
State-related association, a 
lot>byist, or a non-profit service 
organization. 

Internships are available 
during the spring, summer, and 
fall semesters. Students receive 
academic credit, a weekly 
stipend, and practical work 
experience in their major field 
of study. 

LEIP interns are also in- 
volved in social and cultural 
happenings, meet and talk with 
key state officials such as the 
Governor and Lt. Governor, 
observe the House and Senate in 
session, and attend seminars. 
Housing and transportation is 
also provided. 

If you are interested in an 
exciting and educational in- 
ternship contact Dr. Charles 

Towaend, Wilshire House. 

••• 

Clarion State College students 
are invited to participate in 
GLAMOUR Magazine's 1978 
Top Ten College Women Con- 
test. Young women from 
colleges and universities 



throughout the country will 
compete In GLAMOUR'S 
search for ten outstanding 
students. A panel of GLAMOUR 
editors will select the winners 
wi the basis of their solid 
records of achievements in 
academic studies and/tn* In 
extracurricular activities on 
campus or in the community. 

The 1978 Top Ten Cidlege 
Women will be featured in 
GLAMOUR'S August College 
Issue. During April, May, or 
June, the ten winners will be 
invited to New York to meet the 
GLAMOUR staff and will 
receive a $500 cash prize. 

Anyone who is interested in 
entering the search should 
contact Miss Barbara Rose, 228 
Egbert Hall, for more in- 
formation. The deadline for 
submitting an application to 
GLAMOUR is December 15, 
1977. 

The Student Affiliate Chapter 
ot the American Chemical 
Society of Clarion State College 
was recently selected for 
special commendation and 
named an "Outstanding 
Chapter" by the American 
Chemical Society. 

Clarion was one of thirty- 
seven chapters out of a total of 
6% chapters in the United 
Stat^ and Canada to be com- 
mended for excellence in the 
1976-77 academic year. 

This is the f<mrth consecutive 
year that the chapter, with Dr. 
William R. ^larpe as Faculty 
Advisor, has been selected for 
the honor, and the tenth c(mi- 
secutive year that the chapter 
was selected for national 
competition. 

The Council C(»nmittee on 
Education reviews the ac- 
tivities of all chapters and 
makes their selecti(Mi based on 
the year's accomplishments. 

Clarion State College has 
been active in promoting 
chemistry as a professionalism 
among students by bringing 
prominent scientists from 
universities and industrial 
laboratories to the campus for 
lectures; by sponsoring field 
trips to universities and in- 
dustrial complexes and by 
conducting the annual 
Chemistry Department Open 

House. 

**• 

RECITAL: Beveriy Weln- 
mann, a Music Education 
major at CSC. will present a 
violin and piano recital on 
Sunday, November 13, 1977 at 
3:30 p.m., in the Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium, sponsored by the 
CSC Music Department. 

Miss Weinmann will be 
assisted by Julie Williams, on 
piano, a sophomore Music 
Education major. 

Sunday afternoon's per- 
formance will include works by 
Corelli, Beethoven, Chopin, 
Dvorak, and Griffis. 

Students, faculty, and the 
community are invited to at- 
tend. Admissimi is free. 
••• 

The College Players will 
present "Pvre Entertainment" 

on Friday, Noveml)er 11 at 8 
p.m. in the Chapel Theater It is 
a variety show consisting of 
approximately twenty acts 
which include campus-wide 
talent. A donation of 75 cents 
will be accepted at the door. All 
are encouraged to attend. 



WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 

Thursday, November 10 — 
Utopia — "Oops! Wrong 
Planet" 

Friday, November 11 — 
Jackson Browne — "Saturate 
Before Using" 

Monday, November 14 — Tom 
Powers — "Love and Learn" 

Tuesday, November 15— Nils 
Lofgren - "Night After Night" 
sides 1 and 2 

Wednesday, November 16 — 
Nils Lofgren — "Night After 
Night" sides 3 and 4 

WCUC-FM 91.7 
Brahm's Symi^ony No. 4 will 
be the major work on this 
week's Chicago Symphony 
broa^ast concert conducted by 
Carlo Maria Giulini. Also 
featured on the program will be 
Anton Webem's Five Pieces for 
Orchestra and the beautiful 
Serenade for Tenor, Horn, and 
Strings by the late English 
composer Benjamin Britton, 
with tenor Robert Tear, and 
Dale Clevenger, French Horn, 
as soloists. 

You can hear this on Monday 
evening, November 14, at 8:30 
p.m. on WCUC-FM 91.7. 

COLLEGE READERS: 
"Why I Uve at the P.O." a 
Chamber Theatre production of 
Eudora Welty's short story will 
be performed by the Clarion 
State College Readers on 
November 13 at 2:00 p.m. at the 
Ross Memorial Library in 
Clarion. 

The College Readers 
presented "P.O." in Hardin, 
Kentucky at an Oral In- 
terpretation Festival held there 
October 27 through 29. Tljey 
received much praise for their 
"honestly animate" portrayal 
of a backwoods family 
struggling to keep cool during 
one of the hottest days of the 
year. 

The cast of characters in- 
clude Judy Clark as Sister 1; 
Stephanie Celento as Sister 2; 
Cathy Kustin as Mama; Bryan 
Lesher as Papa Daddy; 
Maureen McCartney as Stella 
Rondo; Larry Barrett as Uncle 
Rondo; and Pt^py Badger as 
Shirley T. 

Shirley Fisher directs the 
program and will also give a 
talk on Eudora Welty. Ms. 
Fisher recently attended a 
workshop -conference featuring 
the authoress, at the University 
of Mississii^i in Oxford. 

"Why I Live at the P.O." wUl 
be presented a number of times 
in the Clarion area. The next 
performance will be on 
December 8 at 8:00 p.m. at 
Marwick-Boyd Little Tlieatre. 
The general public is welcome 
to attend free of charge. 
*•« 

There will be a Clrde F club 
meeting Wednesday, Noveml)er 
16 in the Nair Rec. room. 

CPR TRAINING: Twelve 
CSC students took part in a 
cardiopulmonary resuscitation 
(CPR) training session in 
Cami*ell Hall last Saturday. 
The session, lasting six hours, 
was led by Cindy Rhoades and 
was sponsored by the Campt>ell 
Hall residence staff. 

After a brief lecture and the 
viewing of a film on heart at- 
tacks and slides on CPR 
procedure, the students were 
allowed to practice artificial 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. 10, 197T P««« * 



At Issue Campus Crier Con't. 



ByJOHNSTUNDA 

and 
JUUEZUMPANO 

Each week "At Issue" im- 
partially questions 50 randomly 
selected students. . 

The topic at issue this week 
concerns Reading Day In our 
survey we asked the following 
question: "Do you think 
Reading Day should be drop- 
ped?" 




Kurt ZtomeniMui — "I feel that 
tt'i necessary tor preparing tor 
flaala and giving us a day off to 
fdax. I r«ally think tt's a 




Jan Elson — "I think Reading 
Day Is essential for all students 
even If they don't use It to study 
for finals. After a whole 
semester oi classes you need a 
day to Just relax or study — in 
my case, Just relax - before you 

;l&?t?imlhi." 




Maureen Malthaner — "In 
order for all students, 
especlaUy thoee having finals 
until 5 p.m. on Friday and the 
RA.'s, to be able to get home In 
time for Christmas, It was 
necessary to move finals week 
up a day, thus eliminating 
Reeling Day. The Student 
Senate was asked, by Dr. ^111, 
It's opinion concerning the 
Reading Day Issue. After 
weighing aU the facts the 
Senate voted to support drop- 
ping ot Reaifing Day. If anyone 
has any questions coDcanilttg 
this they should contact Dr. Still 
or any student smator. " 



The majority, 70%, of 
students feH that the Reading 
Day should not be dro|H>ed, but 
then again most of the studoits 
asked were not RA.'s nor had 
fUials untU 5 p.m. on Friday. 
Perhaps the decision to drop. 
Reading Day will not he a 
permanent one annually tnit 
will Mily affect the student body 
this semester due to the close 
scheduling of finals and the 
Christmas holiday. 



ventilation and artificial cir- 
culation techniques on man- 
nequins specially designed for 
this training. In order to 
become certified, the students 
then had to pass a written and 
practical test, demonstrating 
fully the techniques they had 
learned. 

Students participating were: 
Diana Diven, Cindy Fberhart, 
Skip Hawk, Jeff Holcomb, Dolly 
Larson, Kim Lemon, Anita 
Lingle, Steve Mrdjenovich, 
Vicki Posch, Nisey Sabak, 
Gloria Shrawder, and Dana 
West. 

If you have a group of 12-16 
people interested in CPR, 
contact Jim Kole in Campbell 

Hall at 226-6783. 

*** 

Six members of the Clarion 
State College Department of 
Education faculty will attend 
the State Conference of the 
Keystone State Reading 
Association November 10-12. 

They are: Dr. David Klln- 
dienst. Dr. Earl Slier, Dr. Betty 
Slator, Dr. Phyllis Smith, Dr. 
Arnold Zaeske, and Kathleen 
Smith. 

Dr. Klindienst will be 
chairperson of a workshop 
dealing with motivating 
children in the reading process. 
Dr. Slater will play a part in the 
Delegate Assembly as Regional 
Director of KSRA. Dr. Phyllis 
Smith is the Publicity chair- 
person for KSRA. Miss Smith 
and Dr. Zaeske will conduct a 
Joint workshop dealing with 
"Management Systems in 
Reading: Their Advantages 
president of KSRA and will 



and Disadvantages. " 

Dr. Zaeske is current 
preside at the Delegate 
Assembly meeting and at the 
general banquet of the 
organization. As president, he 
has set his goals to include a 
campaign to inform parents 
concerning the reading process, 
to establish a KSRA Research- 
Scholarship Fund, and to em- 
ploy an executive secretary to 
maintain a state-wide con- 
tinuity for the organization 

KSRA is a state wide 
organization of over 3000 
reading teachers and 
specialists committed to the 
improvement of reading 
education for the children of the 
Commonwealth. 



•«* 



This Saturday the Crolden 
Eagle Marching Band will 
conclude another musical 



season The Slippery Rock 
game will end the regular 
marching season with the Band 
paying a tribute to those 
graduating seniors: Lorrene 
Adams. Kathy Erb, Kevin 
Glass, Roger Johnston. Kim 
Lozzl. Maureen Malthaner, 
Barb Muthler. Mark NIgor, 
William School. Sue Schrecker, 
Kathy Vergith, and Mary 
Wooding. 

This week's show will center 
around Barry Manilow and his 
popular tunes of "It's a 
Miracle," 'I Write the Songs," 
and "Bandstand Boogie" 

With the victory against 
Shippensburg last Saturday, the 
band will have the opportunity 
to travel to Millersville for the 
Eastern Playoffs. November 19. 
We are looking forward to that 
trip and still another victory for 
the mighty Golden Eagles! 



Tickets for the Millersville Gome 
will be ovoiloble in B-57 Corlson Mon- 
doy, November 14. 

$1aOO Student LD. 
$3*00 at gate 

There will also be o bus going to 
the gome. Tickets ore $9.00 round 
trip. The bus will leave 6:30 Saturdoy 
morning and will return to Clorion af- 
ter the game. 



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THE DIAMOND PEOPLE 
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Tr.«..MHt *»% 



Pa« « CAtI_Cl«rion SUte College, Pa. 
* \ Thursday. Nov. 10. W7 






Greg 
Beatrice 

I am a junior majoring in 
Accounting and Computer 
Science. Since coming to 
Clarion three years ago, I 
became aware of the various 
organizations on campus and 
the continued need for adequate 
and fair representation of each. 

I have been affiliated with 
numerous organizations on 
campus since my freshman 
year. From my involvement in 
these functions 1 became well 
informed on various aspects of 
the campus and therefore feel 
competent to be a member of 
senate. 

My main goal, if elected, is to 
serve on the Finance Com- 
mittee, who's primary ob- 
jective is the disbursement of 
YOUR activity fees 

If you care atx)ut where your 
money is being spent then show 
your concern by voting in the 
upcoming election. 



1 977 Student Senate 




Tom 
Crowley 

We hear speeches and 
editorials proclaiming that 
today's college student is 
apathetic. In this environment 
we cannot expect involvement 
by the masses. Instead, a few 
willing students must act for 
everyone. As a candidate for 
Student Senate, I am one of the 
willing. I've attended many 
Senate meetings and am 
knowledgeable of its functions. 
I've been active in CAS. lower 
board, WCCB and the 
Presidential Advisory Board. 
Support my candidacy and 
allow me to assume the 
respcmsibility of our Senate. 




3«^ 



^^m^i 



Mark 
Demich 



Student Senate, the most 
important organization on 
campus, is concerned with YOU 
- THE STUDENT. One of the 
biggest responsibilities of the 
senate is the allocation of ap- 
proximately $386,000 in student 
activity fees. Most of this 
budgeting work is the Job of the 
Finance Committee. 

Having served on the Finance 
Committee this past year and 
having attended most of the 
senate meetings, I feel I have 
the experience needed to be a 
student senator. I, Mark 
Demich, am willing to 
represent YOU on senate and 
make your voice heard. On 
November 16 and 17 make your 
vote count — vote DEMICH for 
Senate. 




Carol 
Dushac 



Being a senator is not easy. It 
takes time and awareness to be 
able to successfully and im- 
partially represent a total 
student body. 

I am Carol Dushac, a junior, 
running for re-election to the 
Student Senate. I have taken the 
time during the past year to 
become aware of the needs of 
the students and to tiecome 
involved. I would like to try 
again, but I need YOUR sup- 
port. 




Informotion 
deoling with 

"Class Card 
Pulling 



•## 



is loGoted ot the Wood 
Street entronce of 
Corlson Library. 



Karen 
Krelzler 

Hi! I'm Karen Kretzler, a 
junior Communication major, 
and I'm running for Student 
Senate. During my three years 
at CSC I have become more and 
more aware of the problems 
that the Clarion students face 
and have learned the student 
senate, among numerous other 
responsibilities, is concerned 
with these problems. 

I too am concerned about the 
CSC students and would like to 
represent YOU on senate. 
Therefore, on November 16 and 
17 vote KRETZLER. Make your 
vote count! 




» 5i.% ^^sisf >i 



Carol 
Landau 

I'm Carol Landau and I'm re- 
running for Student Senate. 
From being a senator this past 
year, I have acquired a good 
insight on how our college 
(^>erates. It has also given me 
ideas which I believe will be 
beneficial for the whole cam- 
pus. 

I want to hear others' ideas 
and would like to see more 
students involved. I k)ve our 
school, and the Senate is how I'd 
like to be a part of it. 

Please vote. 




Kris 



Dawn 



Lazzeri Macurdy 

am RHcflno 1 HT-rari a ' 



I am Kristine Lazzeri, a 
candidate for Student Senate. 
As a junior, I have become 
aware of various aspects of 
campus and how they operate. 
And I have also learned that 
Student Senate has an im- 
portant role in the operation of 
Clarion. 

Are you as students aware 
that your student activity fees 
are the (grating budget for 
Senate? I want to represent 
your views. The Senate is as 
strong as you make it. VOTE. 




Margaret 
Lonski 

My name is Margaret Lonski. 
I am a tophomore majoring in 
ElaoMiMary Education and am 
preaantly involved with the 
YeartMok and Outing Society. I 
am concamed with the student 
populations' voice in the 
ctteratkm of their school and am 
willing and eager to help 
facUiUte the students' wishes. 
As a sofdiomore, I also have two 
years to devote to the Senate 
and students. I would ap- 
preciate your vote and am open 
to questions or suggestions. 







VOTE 

FOR 

JOHN 

MAITHANER 



Through my Involvement in a 
variety of campus 
organizations, the issues that 
I'm concerned about include 
making students and the 
general public aware of the 
state budget problems and how 
Uiey are affecting the campus 
and its facilities, keeping tuition 
costs at a minimum, and a fair 
allocation of student money so 
that a majority of the students 
are benefited. I will urge 
students to be involved in 
campus organizations and 
issues, rather than simply 
complaining. 




i'v^- 




'i'^ >' *«t<&j:ivv 




John 
Malthaner 

student Senate is a decision 
and policy making organization 
which is concerned with you — 
the students. I, JOHN 
MALTHANER, am a candidate 
for student senate ~ I am a 
candidate for YOU. 

I feel that I am aware of the 
needs of Clarion students and of 
the power that student senate 
has in dealing with them. I am 
eager and willing to represent 
YOU on senate. 

On Novemberie and 17 vote 
MALTHANER — your vote will 
count. 




THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa 
Thursday, Nov. 10, 1977 p,ge 7 



Candidate Platforms 




Bob 
McCuen 



I, Bob McCuen, am asking for 
your support in the upcoming 
Student Senate elections. 

A sophomore, majoring in 
anthropology, I am active in 
various organizations on 
campus, including the 
Presidential Student Advisory 
Board and the Archaeology 
Association. Last year I was an 
active member in Hall Council. 

I understand the workings of 
Student Senate and am anxious 
to serve you. I promise I will 
eagerly get involved in all 
matters affecting the welfare of 
our student body. 




Bob 
OToole 

The student senate is the 
representative voice of the 
student body in matters od 
policymaking and finances. 
Needless to say, it is the most 
important organization on 
campus. 

I, Bob O'Toole, have served 
as your senator for the past 
year and am presently chair- 
man of the Finance Committee 
which has the job of allocating 
approximately $386,000 in ac- 
tivity fees. 

I have the time, interest and 
feel I am qualified, therefore, I 
ask for ycMir support, not only rni 
November 16 and 17, bit 
throughout the coming year. If 
you would like to talk about 
anything concerning Clarion 
feel free to contact me. 



Joe 
Pailin 



Fellow Students, 

My name is Joseph Pailin. My 

past involvement in campus 

activities include CAS, BSU, 

CCPS, and the Rules and 

Regulations committee. I am 

currently an R.A. at Ralston 

Hall. Student Senate offers an 

extremely viable position for 

students to put input into the 

working of the overall college 

system. Senators play a big 

part in the future of CSC. In the 

mist of changing times. Clarion 

should not lay behind. A vote for 

Joe Pailin is a vote for a more 

progressive senate. 



Dan 
Salem 



the Student Senate is of the 
utmost importance to everyone 
on campus. It represents the 
students in the making of key 
decisions concerning ad- 
ministrative matters. For this 
reason, I want to be your 
senator. 

I cannot make any pnmiises 
interms of taking specific ac- 
tions. As a senator, I would do 
my best to act iqwu the Issues 
presented beton me in an open 
- minded, practical, and honest 
manner. I want to ac- 
commodate the needs of all of 
the students here at Clarion 
State to my ftiUest capacity. 

Please voice your opinion 
concerning student ^vemment 
and exercise your ri^t to vote. 



Center ARTs Com- 
mittee off Center 
Boord meeting at 
5:30 p.m., Thurs- 
dpy, Nov. 10 in 
Riemer. Everyone 
IS invited to at- 
tend who is Hiter- 
ested. 




Corwin 
Smith 

Fellow Classmates, 

My name is Corwin Smith and 

I have often found myself 

saying to others, and myself, 

that I did not understand why 

certain things were and were 

not done on this campus. I 

realized that those who had 

control over such matters, 

though they do the very l)est 

they can, could not encompass 

all the feelings of the student 

body. Thus I plan to bring those 

feelings of others, which may 

not have been expressed to the 

pr(^>er authorities "The Student 

Senate." 




John 
Smith 



I am running for Student 
Senate for three reasons. First, 
I have had much experience 
working directly with senate, 
serving as Parliamentarian and 
on two standing committees. 
Secondly, being involved with 
various campus activities I 
have gained knowledge and 
interest in the concerns of a 
great many students. Most 
important though, I want to 
serve you. Being a senator 
involves much work and 
responsibility, but little 
prestige. Please give me this 
<4>portunity to represent your 
interests. 



Auditions for CSC 
Symphonic Band 
for the next two 
weeks. Information 
is available in Band 
Office, 207 Fine 
Arts. 



L 



Also, I have attended 
numerous senate meetings, 
thus acquainting myself with 
the activities and problems of 
our college that the student 
senators must handle 
throughout the year 

Therefore, if you want an 
earnest, energetic, and ex- 
cellent student on your Senate 
— vote for me, MIKE TAN- 
NOUS (MITO!) on November 
16orl7. 




I am tired. I'm tired of 
student government being 
viewed as a joke. I'm tired of 
meaningless faculty 
evaluations and students living 
in inadequate housing. Fm tired 
of the lack of freshmen input 
and political awareness on 
campus. I'm tired of students 
being treated as seccmd class 
citizens on campus, in the 
community, and in the Com- 
monwealth. 

Even a "student" govern- 
ment is only as effective as you 
make it. Are you tired? I hope 
so. 




Jim 
Turcot 



Hello, I'm Jim Turcol, a 
Junior majoring in earth scienre 
and biology. I'm actively in- 
volved in the athletic program, 
being captain of the cross 
country team for a second year. 
I ' m in vol ved in the 
Geographical Society and 
formerly with WCCB radio for a 
year and a half. 

I enjoy being Involved in 
campus activities as many of 
you do. Clarion's campus has 
been too much for so few, and as 
your voice in senate I'd like to 
see Clarion have a "little 
something for everyone." 
Thank You 



Mike (nto) 
Tannous 



HI! 

As a member of the Finance 
Committee this past semester, I 
have exposed myself to the 
(^)erations of the Senate This 
has prepared me for, and has 
given me valuable experience 
needed to shift quickly and 
efficienUy into the role of a 
■tudentsgnafi^r 



NSSHA 

meeting 

Thursday 

Nov. 10 at 

8 p.in. in 

5 Stevens. 

Dr. Glenn McCor- 
mick will speak on 
"Self - Actualization 
in Speech Path- 
ology." 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Thursday, Nov. 10, 1977 



Center Board Platforms 




Flash Dance. 

My main goal, if elected, 
would be to get more student 
voice in choosing of activities at 
Clarion. 



Kathy 
Galla 




1 



I 



I feel there is a need for more 
student involvement in the 
selection of activities at 
Clarion, not only for the student 
majorities, but also, for student 
minorities. 

I have been involved with 
Center Board in various ways. 
Dirst, having been the Center 
Board Secretary for two 
semesters I have a thorough 
knowledge of what things the 
Board does and how meetings 
are run. 

Having been on Special 
Events, four semesters, I have 
planned such activities as Jack 



Bill 

Satterlee 



Many people have been ex- 
pressing dissatisfaction with 
Center Board. I'm unhappy too, 
and that is why I'm running for 
President. 

As President, I would attempt 
to provide higher quality 
concerts, provide more ac- 
tivities on campus, such as a 




'JUrf Com "Strong 




m-.^ 



\/ -- 




LET \OUR FEEUNGS SHOW 
WHEREVER YOU GO... 

PAUL A. WEAVER 

JEWELER 

606 Main St, Clarion, Pa. 



dance or movie every week - 
end, upgrade the Student 
Centers, and most importantly, 
give all CSC students a greater 
chance to voice opinions about 
Center Board. I promise, 
therefore, to give you much 
more for your Activity Fee. 




Kevin 
McElheny 



What I wish to do as Vice - 
President of Center Board can 
be dtescribed in one word: in- 
crease. We must increase the 
use of Harvey Hall and Riemer 
Center and their facilities and 
increase the number of quality 
events for the average student. 
I believe the average student Is' 
not getting as much as he could 
for his money aiKl I Yno^ to 
change this situation if elected. 




Cynthia 
Reed 



Let's face it. Clarion is dead 
on the weekends. Center Board 
will do something about It, If I 
have a say in the matter. As 
Vice - Presidwat, I would em- 
phasize more activities on the 
weekends to 0ve you more lor 
your Activity Fee. 

So I ask you to riect me as 
Vice - President of Center 
BiMtfd. 



"4* 








Marvin 
Birner 



I am a finance - management 
major. I have worked stead - 
fastly with the House Affairs 
Committee helping to utilize 
your money wisely in Harvey 
and Riemer. Example: com- 
pare upstairs Riemer from last 
iyear to this year. Center Board 
has badly allocated your ty 
fees. Last year $750 was spent 
for a classical guitarist and less 
than 60 petite showed up. As 
financial coordinator, I will 
sg&aA your mcmey in areas 
where it will be am^reclated 
more. 



Mark 
Demich 



I, Mark Demich, am running 
for re-election as Financial Co- 
ordinator of Center Board. 
During my office this past year 
I was involved with the finances 
of the Center Board and have 
learned how to handle financial 
problems which face the 
organization. 

I have the experience and the 
time needed for the position and 
would appreciate your support. 
Vote for Demich on November 
16 and 17. 



Sfwdent StiMtt MMfiiif 
MoiiMiy, Nov* 14f A pjK^ 



Outing Society Goes 
Itepelling ot Pdfriher Coves 



This past Sunday you coidd 
have sera the Clari<Ni Outing 
Society repelling at Panther 
Caves under the direction oi. 
Captain G. Barstis of ROTC. 

To about half of the students 
that participated, this was an 
entirely new Mtivity. Members 
of the society, along with other 
interested students, decided to 
try their hand at something new 
and exciting, and this is just the 
way it turned out. 

Everyone repelled d«wn 30 
foot cliffs to begin with and to 
get the feel of the sport. After 
that, the ropes were relocated 
to 90 foot cliffs where various 
styles of repelltag were en- 
countered. People were seen 
walking and bounding down' the 
sides of huge rocks while others 
were Iwlicopter and Austrian 
repelling. 

OUier very dhrerslfied «:- 
tivities have been planned by 
the Outing Society for the 
remainder of the semester. A 
camping trip is planned fmr this 
weekend. Friday afternoon 
backpackers and hikers wiU 
leave for Parker Dam, and will 
r^um Sunday. 

A separate group of tai- 
terested studrats will be horse- 
back riding and/or canoeing. 
Come and sign 19 to participate 



in one of these activities wk a 
brief organizational meethig 
Tluirsday at 7 p.m. In CanqibeD 
Hall Lobby. All students are 
invited to get In touch wtth the 
outctoors; attend our weekly 
Tuesday night meetings md 
find out alwut the future events 
on the Outing Society's 
calendar. 



CENTER 
BOARD 

PRESENTS: 
''Shampoo"' 

on Saturday and 
Sunday in Riemer. 
Two shows at 8 
p.m. and 10 p.ni. 
Free with CSC I.D. 



Speech Team 
First Again 

By DEBBIE BROWN 

The Clarion State College 
Individual Events Speaking 
Team added another victory to 
their highly successful 1977-78 
tournament season by gar- 
nering 161 points to win the first 
place sweq>stakes trophy at the 
Bloomsburg State College 
"Mad Hatter" tournament held 
last weekend. 



First place award winners 
from Clarion, under the 
direction of Ms. Jane Elmes, 
were Gayle Jackson and Joe 
Coiligan with their dramatic 
duo interpretation of "A 
Thousand Clowns," Sharan 
Peters with her prose in- 
terpretation, an event with 72 
contestants, and Joe Coiligan 
with a standing ovation per- 
formance for his after dinner 
speech. 

A second place trophy went to 
Kevin Kase in the informative 
speaking category. Clint 
Hawkins received the third 
place impromptu speaking 
trophy. Kase also received sixth 
place in the after dinner 
speaking and pentathlon 
(competitions with five events) 
categories. 

There were twenty-eight 
colleges and universities in the 
tournament with West Chester 
State College winning fourth, 
the University of North 
Carolina taking third, WUkes 
College coming in second, and 
Clarion winning first place 
sweepstakes honors. 

Clarion also sent represen- 
tatives to the Youngstown State 
University Tournament under 
the direction of Mr. Tim Burke, 
faculty advisor. Taking sixth 
place honors was Cindy Harvey 
with her prose interpretation of 
Alberto Moravia's "Contact 
With the Working Class." Other 
Clarion contestants were: 
George Lakes, Anne Marie 
Sheets, Randy Davis, Rachel 
English, Darrel Paul, Roni 
Gore, Sue Weinheimer, Darlene 
Jannone, and Betsy Mallison. 
Competing in the Youngstown 
State University tournament 
were the national championship 
teams, Ohio University and 
Eastern Michigan. Upcoming 
tournaments for the team will 
be November 12-13 at Southern 
Connecticut State College, and 
December 3-4 at Penn State. 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte College, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. 10, 1977 Page • 



■■\ 




Quiz 
Answers 

la 
2.C 
3. a 
4.b 
5 true 
6.C 
7. a 
8.b 
9.C 

10. a 

11. c 
12 b 

13. canines 

14. a 

15. b 

BONUS. Technological 
Hierarchy for the Removal of 
Undesirables and the Sut>- 
jugation of Humanity. 



The tnnnbone section of the CSC Marching Band: Brian Sacollc, 
Kevin Michael, Richard Swackhammer, Michael Keeports, 
Robert Lindahl, Robert Buss, Jat Stewart, Roger Johnston, and 
Ray Knight. 



i)(te*" 



CANDIDATES FOR STUDENT SENATE: 



Archaeology 
Association mooting: 

Thursdoy, Nov*mi>«r 10 of 
7 p.m. In B-52 Carlson. 
Mombers going to N.Y.C. 
most b« pr«s»nt. 



Greg Beatrice 
Tom Crowley 
Moric Demich 
Corel Dushoc 
Koren Kretzler 
Carol Landau 
Kris Lazzeri 
Margaret Lonski 
Down Macurdy 
John Malthaner 



Bob McCuen 
Bob OToole 
Joe Pailin 
Dan Salem 
Corwin Smith 
John Smith 
John Sfunda 
Mike (Mito) Tannous 
Jim Turcol 



SPECIAL T7F.T.rVEHY LETTERS 

A gift for that 
special day, 
ready in just 
a few days. 

from $74.50 






McNUn JEWELRY 

528 Main Street 

Clarion, Pa. 16214 

(814)226-7041 

MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOC/E7Y 



BOOK STORE CENTER 

Fall Sale Wed. Nov. 16 

All jeans 20% OFF 
Jackets from $13.95-$14.95 

NOW ^10°° 

Flannel Shirts 5^^ 
Long Sleefe Dress Shirts 3^^ 



THE CALL— aarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Page 10 ^ Thursday, Nov. 10, 1977 



Arndt Stars as Eagles Capture Division Title 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. 10, 1977 page n 



By DENNY NOBLE 

An impenetrable defense that 
has led the league all year. A 
placekicker who ties and 
threatens to break national 
records in his freshman year. 
An offense that has been plain 
clutch all year. 

Add these up and what do you 
have? The 1977 Clarion State 
Golden Eagles, Pennsylvania 
Conference Western Division 
champions. 

Clarion claimed its first 
division championship since 
1969 by overwhelming Ship- 
pensburg, 26-6 on the Red 
Raiders turf. 

Asked how he felt after 
clinching his first title in eight 
seasons after coming close 
several times, head coach Al 
Jacks commented, "It's great. 
There's a great feeling on this 
team. The coaches and players 
are very excited about the way 
things are going. 

"I'm proud of our players and 
glad that they got the great 
experience of playing on a 
championship team. It's been 
frustrating coming so close to 
winning the last few years. 
We've finished second just 
because of a couple big plays 
like last years' Edinboro game 
when we got beat in the last 
seconds of the game. This year 
we were fortunate and very 



strong so these things didn't 
happen." 

This week Slippery Rock 
comes to town and, even though 
the Eagles have clinched the 
right to meet Millersville for the 
state championship, don't think 
that they are going to relax and 
give up their chance of going 
undefeated for the first time 
since 1966. They haven't beat 
the Rock since 1970 and the 
Eagles want that to change. 

You need a defense? Forget 
F. Lee Bailey or even Sam 
Elliot. Call Ed Arndt and Co. 
Arndt, an all-American if there 
ever was one, was amazing on 
Saturday with 18 tackles, eight 
solos and five sacks. 

Shippensburg carried the ball 
39 times for . . . ready? ... 24 
yards. The defense also pirated 
six aerials off the Ship Paul 
Co(H>er nabbed two, raising his 
conference runner-up total to 
seven. Mike Miloser held off 
CoopeT for the lead by stealing 
his eighth of the season. Doug 
Hallock, Bemle Carpenter and 
Dan Roberts also intercepted 
for the Eagles. 

It was Hallock's big in- 
terception and touchdown 
runback, though occurring in 
the second quarter, that ac- 



tually iced the game for' 
Clarion. 

Leading 6^, Hallock stole QB 
Scott Knudson's pass on the 
Ship 18 and booked it on in lor a 
13-0 lead. 

Clarion didn't rack up mues 
of offensive yardage (237) but 
as the story has been all year 
they made the yards count. 

After the two teams ex- 
changed punts to open the 
game. Clarion began at their 47 
and conducted a 7:48, 15 play 
drive. Gary Frantz carried nine 
times in the drive for 25 yards. 
Bob Beatty also converted two 
third down conversions with 
passes of 14 and 17 yards to Dan 
Kohley and Steve DmielU. 

The Raiders held at the two so 
Jacks called on Bill May to hit 
his first of four three pointers of 
the day. 

May, who tied an NCAA 
Diviston II record with five field 
goals against lUP, raised his 
season total to l4-]ust one short 
of the NAIA Division I record. 
He is also the leading scorer in 
the Western Division averaging 
8.7 points per game. 

On the following series of 
play. Carpenter made a suicidal 



Invitational Saturday 



On Saturday and Sunday, 
Tippin Natatorium will have in 
its grasp some of the nation's 
l>est swimmers and divers. 

The scenario will be the 10th 
annual Clarion State In- 
vitational which is generally the 
largest meet in the country 
every year. Already, over 400 
have entered and more are 
expected for the AAU sanc- 
tioned meet. 

The meet starts both days at 
9:00 a.m. and will last until 
approximately 10:00 p.m. — 13 
hours of swimming and diving. 
The meet attracts entrants 
from all over the East coast and 
into the Midwest. 



The JCC Stingrays, a class 
diving outfit from Cincinnati, 
Ohio, could travel one hour to a 
meet in Louisville, Kentucky 
but instead chose to drive six 
hours to Clarion for top notch 
competition. 

Ten states will be represented 
along with two states from 
Canada and three team trophies 
will be presented along with a 
host of individual awards. 

Clarion diving coach Don 
Leas said his own Clarion 
contingent will be favored, 
along with the Stingrays, to 
capture the diving honors. 

Other notables to be com- 
peting will be the Pittsburgh 



Aquatic Club, Doug Shaffer, a 
14 year old Junior Olympic 
national champ and a protegee 
of Leas and Lisa Sharp, former 
international champion from 
Philadelphia. 

Those interested in the "at 
home" touch will be able to see 
Mike Zucca and Tony Perriello, 
who own 10 national champion 
titles between them, Aleta Rice, 
who has two titles of her own, 
Mike McNulty, George Bor- 
schel, Ann Schmid, Lisa Trapp, 
Steve Simich and Tim Riggs. 

An interesting weekend in- 
deed for avid swimming and 
diving fans at Clarion. 



1st ANNIVERSARY SALE 



We would like to extend our gratitude and appreciation 
to the students. You have made our first year successful and 
we are looking forward to serving you in the future. 

To celebrate our first anniversary come in to the store 
on Fri. & Sat. November 1 1 & 1 2 for the following: 

g-^ ^ ■■ on all tennis rackets, balls & presses; 
t J FF fishing rods, reels fttackles; 
^■^ rifle scopes & archery supplies 

OFF 



15% 
20% 

25% 



OFF 



on all Wilson golf clubs 



on cotton gym shorts 



50% OFF 



on all skateboard parts & pedometers. 
Stop in for these & other great values. 

Dan Estadf s Sport Shop 



527 Main St. 
Clarion, Pa. 



diving block of a Red Raider 
punt at the 37. Hallock scooped 
up the pigskin and returned it to 
the 17. Three plays later it was 
6-0 Clarion after a May 31 
yarder. 

CSC kicked off following 
Hallock's TD but wanted the 
ball back. So Paul Cooper in- 
tercepted Bob Nelson, whose 
intended receiver had fallen 
down, and delivered it to the 
Raider nine. Four plays later 
May added an 18 yarder for a 
16-0 Clarion halftime ad- 
vantage. 

After a scoreless third stanza, 
the Red Raiders faced fourth 
and 11 early in the fourth 
quarter after driving to the 
Eagle's 37. 

Knudson dr<H>ped back to 
pass only to be xlropped on his 
back fbr a 12 yard loss by Arndt. 

Cnarlon took over on the 49. 
QIR Dave Skok, who played the 
fourth quarter, hit Kohley for 14 
yards, Frantz ran twice for 22 
yards and Jay Dellostretto ran 
aeven to the Ship 10. From there 
May booted a 26 yard ch4> shot 
to give CSC a I94i lead with 8:47 
left in the game. 



esc Rif ten 



Galen Ober's CSC riflers 
brought their season record to 
4-1 as they downed Grove City 
and Geneva in a three - way at 
the Grover range, compiling 
1301 points to 1194 for the 
Grovers and 1208 for the Golden 
Tornadoes. 

The Golden Eagle shooters 
are 3-1 in the WPIRL as they 
prepare for a shootout with the 
Scots Friday at Edinboro. 

The scores: 

GROVE CITY -1194 

GENEVA - 1208 

CLARION — 1301 

Baker 261 

Donoughe 258 

Frizzola 255 

Mennemeyer 260 

Muti 266 



Clarion's final tally was a 
result of a 10 yard Skok to 
Beatty connection. The drive 
had begun at the Ship 39 
following another fourth down 
sack by Arndt. May converted 
his second PAT for a 26-0 lead. 



The Red Raiders ruined the 
shutout on their Mxt play from 
scrimmage. Nelson hit Steve 
Looney with a 62 yard TD bomb 
with just 1 :52 remaining. 



It marked the first time 
Clarion had been scored upon in 
the fourth quarter all seawn. 
Nelson failed on his two point 
pass attempt to leave the final 
score read: Clarion 26 Ship- 
pensburg 6. 

The Eagles gained 177 yards 
on the ground, Franti leading 
with 71 on 21 tries and J.D. with 
56 yards on 17 carries. Beatty 
and Skok combined in a five for 
13 performance, netting 60 
yards and one interceptton. 
Kohley caught three passea 
while Donelll followed with two. 

Nelson and Knudson threw 
for 192 yards, completing 11 of 
35 passes while tossing out six 
interceptions. 

BIRDFEED: . . . Miloser was 
chosen Pennsylvania Con- 
ference Player of the Week . . . 
Stats can be misleading-l^p 
had 17 first dovms, Clarion 14. 
Ship almost matched CSC in 
total yardage also 237 to 216 .. . 
If aarion (8-0) beats Millers- 
ville (8-1) they should be one of 
the tour teams in the nation 
Invited to the NAIA Division I 
playoffs . . . Clarion was ranked 
seventh and Millersville fifth in 
last wedcs' NALA Division I poll 

. . . Slippery Rock has beaten 
Clarion six straight years, prior 
to that Clarion had beaten the 
Rock six straight times . . . 
Saturday will be the last 
regular season and home game 
for seniors Ed Arndt, Jay 
Dellostretto, Mike Rich and 
Ken Roddick . . . Take a hike to 
Memorial Stadium on Satur- 
day! 



CHERICO HAIR STYLING 
& BARBERING 

623 Main St., Clarion. Pa. 

Monday, Tuesday, Thursday 6 Saturday 8-4 

Wednesday By Appointment 1 2-4 

Friday 8-7:30 

NICHOLAS CHERICO 226-7861 



Tickets for the Millersville Gome 
will be ovoilable in B-57 Carlson Mon- 
day, November 14. 

$1.00 Student I.D. 
$3.00 at gate 

There will olso be a bus going to 
the game. Tickets are $9.00 round 
trip. The bus will leave 6:30 Soturday 
morning and will return to Clarion af- 
ter the game. 



Rock Will Try to Burst Bubble 



By RICK WEAVER 

We have a new champion in 
town as the Golden Eagle 
gridders have sewn up the 
Pennsylvania Conference title. 
Now it's time for them to get off 
their laurels and think about 
Slijp|«ryRock. 

There are a couple of in- 
centives Involved in this 
Saturday's game at the 
Stadium. A win over the Rock 
virould insure the Eagles of an 
unbeaten regular season. It 
would provide them with a 
winning edge for the Con- 
ference championship game 
with Millersville. Most division 
winners like to have a winning 
edge going into a playoff game. 

Furthermore, a win over the 
Rockets would give CSC their 
first win over their arch-rivals 
since 1970. Clarion has lost 
some tough games since then, 



including a 14-10 heart breaker 
at the Rock last year. 

The man who demolished the 
Clarion defense in that game 
last year, Doug Young, is in a 
Rockets uniform again this 
year, much to the chagrin of 
Eagle rooters. Young rushed 
for 289 yards in the CSC-Rock 
game last year. He currently 
lead the Rockets runners with 
434 yards on HI carries, for a 
3.9 norm. Mike Martin also has 
had some outstanding days as 
of late. Seeing limited action 
until recently, Martin has 
chewed up 232 yards on only 35 
carries. That means a whop- 
ping 6.6 average per carry. 

Running this circus is 
quarterback Mike Sachire. 
Sachire received a standing 
ovation from the partisan SR 
crowd as he ran for 90 yards and 
passed for 95 more in leading 
the Rockets to a 28-20 win over 



Lock Haven. In fact, Sachire is 
leading the conference in total 
offense with 394 yards rushing 
plus 8^ passing. 

Whenever he's not running 
with the ball, he's throwing it to 
the likes of Bob Schrantz. 
Eugene Fuqua, and Pete 
DeStefano. Schrantz, the 
veteran tight end, has grabbed 
19 aerials for 243 yards, placing 
him third in conference 
receiving. Fuqua has nabbed 18 
passes for 240 big ones, while 
DeStefano has made some 
mighty big catches with 17 
receptions for 280 yards. 

After their big win over the 
Bald Eagles, Slippery Rock 
finds themselves mired in third 
place in the Western Division 
with a 3-2 conference record 
and a 4-4 mark overall. Some 
clubs don't mind having that 
kind of record but Coach Bob 
DiSpirito had some high hopes 



for his Rockets this year. A win 
for the Rockets could make his 
season, in the same way 
Clarton's win over Shippens- 
burg last year made their 
season as the Red Raiders 
clinched the division title. 

After Clarion's tremendous 
win over the Ship, three players 
received honors for outstanding 
players. The honors were to 
wit: 

**Ed Arndt, the middle guard 
was voted NAIA Player of the 
Week in Division I competition. 
He made five sacks and 18 
tackles as the Eagles clobt>ered 
the Red Raiders, 26-6. 

**Mike Miloser, a safety who 
once played ball at California 
was selected Conference Player 
of the Week as he made one 
interception and stopped a pair 
of goal line stops which changed 



Disfance Men Active 



Washington D.C. Marathm 

On November 6th, 1977 two 
Clarion runners participated in 
the second Annual Marine Corp 
Reserve Marathon in 
Washington D.C. 

The 26.2 mile race attracted 
3,408 runners from all over the 
U.S. and this particular 
marathon was the second 
largest ever to t>e run in the 
United States. 

The course that was laid out 
for the runners was ideal. The 
course started at the Iwo Jima 
Marine Memorial and went 
through the streets of 
Washington past some of the 
famous landmarks such as the 
Capitol building and the Pen- 
tagon before eventually 
finishing back at the Marine 



Memorial. 

Sam Bobo garnered 47th 
place out of this huge field of 
runners. His time was two 
hours and 36 minutes. This was 
Bobo's best marathon effort to 
date. 

Tom Hastings caputred 183rd 
place. His time of 2 hrs. 52 
minutes was also his t>est 
marathon. 

So these two Clarionites 
represented themselves very 
well against top flight com- 
petition. 

CSC CROSS COUI«TRY 

The Clarion State College 
Cross-Country team finished 
ninth in the Pennsylvania 
Conference State Meet at 
Mansfield this last weekend. 



The season is over for the 
harriers but looking back it was 
a very successful year. For the 
most part each person on the 
team was a much improved 
runner at season's end and this 
is definitely a measure of 
success. 

Clarion has mostly freshmen 
and sophomores on the team 
roster so they will definitely be 



a force to be reckoned with in 
the near future. 

Senior team captain Jim 
Turcol out of Brookline, Pa. has 
just completed his last season 
of competition for the Clarion 
State Cross-Country team 
Turol has contributed very 
much to the team in his four 
years, so hats off to a very fine 
athlete, as well as a person. 



Huns Win 
Four Trophies 



DieHards Set 
For Regionals 



Believe it or not — Clarion 
State College's women's 
volleyball is heading for Small 
College Regionals on November 
17 and 18. 

Official word was relayed to 
the ecstatic Coach Pat Fergu- 
son, Monday at noon that CSC 
was one of the select few. 

"I'm exceptionally happy for 
the team and can't wait," an 
obviously pleased Coach 
Ferguson offered. 

After receiving the long 
awaited news (the selection 
committee chose the teams this 
past weekend), the squad did 
not lose sight of the task still 
ahead of them. 

Slippery Rock hivaded Tippin 
Gym for the home finale, which 
was expected to be close. 
Clarion rewrote the record 
books once more with a 
sweeping lopsi(ted victory over 
the fuelless Rockets. 

If you recall, CSC surprised 
them earlier this season with a 
come-from-behind win. 

However, this time (Wed- 
nesday) Slippery Rock 
shouldn't have ev&a bothered to 
show up! Qarion needed (mly 
three games to dispose of the 
Rock. The scores, which were 



not close, indicated the tempo of 
the game and the determination 
of Clarion's squad. 

Before a really decent crowd 
the diehards lived up to their 
newly established nickname 
and literally stoned the Rock. 

It was only befitting to close 
out the record books on the 1977 
season with a big victory and 
what makes it even better the 
women beat the Rock ! 

The 14-4 spikers now begin 
preparation for the Small 
College Regionals which will be 
held in Binghamton, New York 
on November 17-18. 

Cheryl Nardone, Sue Weyel 
(co-captains of this year's 
squad) and Pat Abbamo played 
in their final home game of 
their careers. Undoubtedly, 
CSC will miss them next season, 
but right now all concern and 
attention is focused on the fast- 
i^^roaching SC Regionals. 

Coach Ferguson would like to 
take this opportunity to thank 
everyone for the terrific fan 
support at the Rock finale. 

And once again 
Congratulations 1977 Women's 
Volleyball tera!! Best of Luck 
at Small Ctrilege Regionals. 



This past Saturday, Nov. 6, 
the Hun Judo team traveled to 
Garden City, Pittsburgh to 
compete in an invitational open 
tournament. 

Eight Clarion judoka com- 
peted and four returned with 
trophies. 

Lori Selesky and Deb Sedoris 
both competed in the women's 
lightweight class. Selesky 
competed against a third 
degree black belt and team- 
mate Sedoris. With two losses 
she did not place. 

Sedoris, also competing 
against the third degree black 
l)elt, had one win and two 
losses. Placing fourth she did 
not receive a trophy. 

Mickey Esposito fought in the 
women's heavyweight division. 
Having one win and one loss she 
placed second in her division. 

Competing in the men's 
lightweight whitebelt division 
were Dan Trudgen and Tom 
AUenbaugh. Trudgen ac- 



cumulated four straight wins to 

sweep the first place trophy. 

Allanbaugh took second place 

with two wins and one loss to 

teammate Drudgen. 
Joe Filloy competed in the 

middleweight whitebelt 

division. Wtih two losses he did 

not place. 
Rick Andrew fought in the 

men's light brown division. 

Andrew earned the second 
place trophy with two wins and 
only one loss. 

Competing in the black belt 
division was Dave Spierto. 
During his first match he was 
injured and could not finish the 
competition. 

Jim Kennedy tested for his 
referee certification and acted 
as referee and judge during the 
matches. Passing his test, he is 
now certified to referee 
regional matches. 

The team is now looking 
forward to a dual meet with 
I.U.P. 



Variety Distributing Co. 

1 4 S. 6th Ave. Clarion Pa. 

Exercise Equipment 

Warm-up Suits 

Racquet bails & raclcets 

Various hunting & 
archery equipment 



the complexion of the game and 
knocked the wind out of Ship- 
pensburg's sails 

••And placekicker Bill May 
earned the honor of ECAC 
Division II Player of the Week 
for the second time in three 
weeks with four field goals plus 
two conversions. Right now. 
May has successfully hit 19 or 20 
PAT'S and booted 14 field goals 
on 17 tries. He is one fielder 
away from the NAIA Division I 
record of 15 and he is also five 
away from the NCAA Division 
II record of 19 in one season. 

Team effort is the hallmark of 
any cfhampionship team, am I 
correct? Well, Clarion has had 
several players in the top five in 
individual statistics going this 
week. 

Fullback Gary Frantz is 
second in conference rushing 
with 627 yards on 181 tries. His 
backfield running mate. Jay 
Dellastretto, is fifth with 410 
yards on only 86 carries. His 
yards per rush average is 4.6, 
which is an average most 
runners wouldn't mind having. 

Tight end Dan Kohley is the 
fifth leading receiver with 19 
catches for 325 yards. He has 
scored four TD's, including 
three in the last two games. 

May is the leading scorer with 
61 points. Actually, Fred 
Glasgow of Shippensburg has 
scored 69. However, May's 
scoring average per game is 
8.7, compared to Glasgow's 7.6. 
Miloser and Paul Cooper are 
one-two in interceptions in the 
conference. Miloser has eight 
interceptions while Cooper has 
picked off seven errant throws. 
And of course. Clarion leads in 
total defense and rushing 
defense. Furthermore, they 
lead the conference in rushing 
offense, with 203.4 yards per ' 
game on the ground. 

And this week, they face the 
team with the second best of- 
fense in the conference in 
Slippery Rock. 

What more could one ask for 
in a season finale? A big 
rivalry, an unt>eaten regular 
season at stake, a tune-up for a 
big conference game with 
Millersville. As Bob Prince 
used to put it, "I'd make plans 
to see that game were I you." 

Kick-off time at the Stadium 
is set for 1:30 p.m. 



COLLEGE SKI WEEK 
CARNIVAL AT 

SUGARBUSH, 
VERMONT 

January 8-13, 1978 



• Five Day LiH Ticket 

• Five Nights Lodging 

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• Ski 240O Vertical 

• Band Party & Kegs 

• Free Na&Ur Race 

ONLY $109.50 

To receive all the details on this 
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««re5s to United Intercollegiate 
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™> 578-3322 (No colKcT; 
please). 



THE CALL-^narion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
Page 12 Thuri day, Nov. 10, 1977 

Sky Eagle 9-10 
Sez Rock Next 
In Line to Lose 



By JIM CARLSON 

It seems the Clarion State 
football team is more perfect' 
than Sky Eagle. 

The Eagles are 8-0 and bat- 
ting 1,000, while Sky Eagle is 45 
for 65 Including last week's 
sterling 9 for 10 performance, 
and is flying along at a .692 
clip. 

Yes, the Eagles are tough. 
Shippensburg found out about 
Ed Amdt and the boys. And the 
Millersville Marauders were 
more than likely there in full 
force writing down all the of- 
fensive formations and the 
defensive sets and strengths 
and weaknesses. However, the 
page that was to list CSC 
weaknesses was as empty as 
Sky Eagles' list of faults. 

The only game Sky Eagle 
missed was trying to pick a 
Houston upset but Texas won 
35-21. In effect it was a perfect 
weekend. 

Ed Amdt was named the 
"National" NAIA player of the 
week. Mike Miloser was picked 
as PC player of the week and 
Sky Eagle was chosen as out- 
standing prognosticator. 

If the Eagles beat a tough 
' Millersville squad they will 
i! more than likely be invited to a 
^ post-season NAIA Division I 
tx)wl game. Now wouldn't that 
* be interesting? 

Sky Eagle could get into a 
I tx>wl game considering it would 
I be a playoff for the national 
I title. Eight teams would l>e 
I involved and the two emerging 
^ from the quarters and semis 
would play for the marbles. 

Speaking of marbles, Penn 
State seems to be holding the 
bag for the Orange Bowl. Of- 
ficials say it would be a risk 
taking PSU before the Pitt-PSU 
game. Wrong! No risk, No 
gamble! PSU 26 Pitt 19. But 
that's a week away. 

A closing note finds Sky Eagle 
wanting the Eagles going 9-0 
and trouncing the Millersville 
Maurauders and anyone else 
that dots the schedule. 

SKY EAGLE'S STUFF: 

1 aarlon 24 Slippery Rock 16 
9-0 and four to go! 

2. iDcUaiia 28 Lock Haven 12 



Indians respectable 

3. Edlnboro 37 Calif(Hiiia 10 
Scots respectable 

4. Penn State 44 Temple 14 
Moon over Miami is nice 

5. Pitt 146 Army 2 
Sorry Jackie 

6. Oklahoma 31 Colorado 14 
Buffs overrated 

7. Kentucky 25 Florida 20 
A SEC biggie 

8. Notre Dame 21 Oemson 

21 How about that! 

9. Nebraska 30 Kansas 18 
Huskers thinking Orange 

10 Steelers 3i Browns 28 
The long road back. 

Sky Eagle's Top Ten 

1. Penn State 

2. Pitt 
S.Texas 

4. Alabama 

5. Oklahoma 

6. Notre Dame 

7. Kentucky 
S.ObloState 
Q.Michigan 
lO.CUrionSUte 



OPEN WIDE 
AMERICA. 

TTS DOLLAR DAVS 
AT BORGER CHEF 



WCCB 
Haunted 

House 

ticket 
winners: 

Carol Valone, 
Dwane Howe 

Brian Spessard 
George Wood 

Lori Kunselman 

Bob Mill 
Laurie Ransel 
Vickie Posch 
Rodger Lane 

Cindy Anderson 

Cindy Williams 

Becky Urey 

Gloria Shrawder 



Keglers Bring 
Record to 19-16 



Coach Henry Feug's Clarion 
State College bowlers brought 
their record for the season to IS- 
IS as they downed Grove City at 
Ragley's Bowl - arena Satur- 
day. Novemt>er 5 recording a 
total pinfall of 2723 to 2631 for 
the Grovers. 

Clarion's Rick Harper bowled 
a high game of 230 for the 
Golden Eagles whil^. .Brad 
Charles was high man for the 



Grovers with a 237. The two also 
recorded the high averages for 
their respective teams. 

CSC's next match will be at 
the St Vincent Thanksgiving 
Invitational Tournament, 
Latrol)e. 
Rupp— 540 
Hrabar— 541 
Green— 567 
Harper— 570 
Rice— 5<K 




Each Coupon 
Requires separate 
purchase. Present 
coupon when 
ordering. 

ExpirM Nov. 30. ^9rr 



--aarjr 



2BlgSliefe: f$< 

Vbu get two triple-deck '^^ 
Big Shefs PLUS all the 
trimmings for 

Only 

njoo 



B) €>IV i^. *0 1. 1. All v^ 






^^^ AAmSvi C* C\r%r\t%n 



Main St., Clorion 





axkm 




Vol. 49, No. 12 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Thursday, Nov. 17, 1977 



Senaie Reviews Financial Requests 



By BETH PALMER 

and 

BERNADETTE KOWALSKI 

Financial matters were a 
major topic of discussion at the 
November 14 Student Senate 



meeting. 

The Finance Committee 
rejected a request of $1,000 to 
Interhall Council, but they were 
permitted to plead their case to 
the Senate. After discussion 
upon the matter, Dushac and 



CAS Sponsors 
Campus Cash 



APSCUF and the Common- 
wealth Association of Students 
are sponsoring a device aimed 
at showing the financial impact 
the students at the college have 
on the community. 

The idea behind this is to gain 
support fcom area merchants in 
the fight for more action from 
the legislature. 

The "Campus Cash" project 
consists of student and faculty 
members passing a 'Campus 
Cash Dollar". This -dollar" 
will have the amount of the 
purchase on the back. The 
merchants will be given this as 
well as the payment for any 
purchase made off campus. 

The message on the Campus 
•'Cash Dollar" reads as follows: 
"When tuition is increased, 
fewer students can afford 
higher education, fewer dollars 
get spent in this community, 
and I would not be here to make 
this purchase." The message 
goes on to urge all merchants to 
contact their senators and 
representatives to ask in- 
creased support for public 
higher education. 

The reverse side of the bill is 
blank. Students and faculty 
members are asked to print the 
price of any purchase on this 
side, so that merchants will be 
able to determine just how 
much of their daily and weekly 
receipts come from the cam- 
pus. 

Another CAS related interest 
issue is Senate BUI 252. This 
would lower the drinking age in 
Pennsylvania to 19. This bill 
will soon be voted on by the 
Pennsylvania House of 
Representatives. According to 
House sources, the bill is 
scheduled to go to the floor for a 
vote in the next three or four 



Notional Direct Student Loon 
Checlts ore ready in the Busi- 
ness Office. Students must 
report to B-13 Comer to com- 
plete Hie loon. Everyone must 
hove on offidovit on file with 
the Finonciol Aid Office before 
they con complete the lorn. 



Everyone should be prepored to 
supply the following in- 
formation: names and ad- 
dresses of parents and their 
employers, relatives, personal 
references, insurance compan- 
ies, etc. 



weeks. The Commonwealth 
Association of Students urges 
interested students to write 
their representatives now, 
indicating their opinions on the 
issue. 

In 1975, the bill was put before 
the House where it failed by 
seven votes. This year CAS. by 
aligning itself in coalition with 
the Pennsylvania Independent 
Student Association ^ PISA ), the 
Pennsylvania Community 
College Student Association 
(PCCSA), and the student 
governments of the state 
related universities, hopes to 
get the bill signed into law. 

CAS executive director, 
Kathleen M. Downey recently 
stated, "It will be a very close 
vote in the House." She felt that 
if students favored the lowering 
of the drinking age, the state 
colleges and university 
legislators will have to be 
persuaded to vote in favor of the 
bill. Downey also stated "The 
only way the legislators will 
vote correctly is if the students 
get off their taUs and tell them 
how to vote." 

Any questions on the issue 
should be directed to our 
representative, David Wright, 
1074 Sunset Drive, Clarion. 



Morrone moved to allocate IHC 
$350. The motion was carried 9- 
4-0. 

A proposed activity fee for all 

college employees is being 

considered by the Finance 

rnmmittee. The cost would be 

$20.00 a semester for the em 

ployee and family. This v/as 

tabled and will be brought up 

again at the next meeting. Dr 

Toss will be sent a copy of the 

said proposal. 

to allocate $375 to enable six 
coaches, three trainers, and two 
managers to attend the 
Millersville game on Saturday 
Senator Termin moved to 
amend the original motion to 
change the amount to $300 
rather than $375. The motion 
carried 6-5-2. The motion to 
allocate $300 for the coaches, 
managers, and trainers to at- 
tend the Millersville game 
carried 11-1-1. 

In other committee reports, 
the Elections Committee 
reported that 19 students 
are running for Senate and that 




OR. MOHAMMAD L KHAN 



CSC Republicans 
Attend Conference 



By RICHARD LASHLEY 

Five of CSC's College 
Republicans travelled to 
Harrisburg recently to attend 
the Republican College Council 
for Pennsylvania's Issue 
Conference. The event took 
place from November 11 
through the 13. The Clarion 
delegation, the largest of all 
colleges in the state, included 
Richard Lashley, Gordon 
Morrow, Ron Johnson, Kathy 
Jo Gordon, and Jo Ann Cramer 

The purpose of the Issue 
Conference was to draft a 
platform to represent the 
College Republicans. Active 
lobbyists will be representing 
the CR's issues in Harrisburg 
and in Washington, D.C. Some 
of the main concerns included 
in the platform that the CR's 
support are tuition, tax credits, 
lowering the drinking age to 19, 
summer employment for youth, 
and the decriminalization of 
marijuana. 



The principal address was 
given by Congressman Rol)ert 
Walker During the conference 
Congressman William Goodling 
spoke briefly and responded to 
questions from the audience. 
Mrs. Martha Schoeninger, Vice 
Chairperson of the State 
Republican Committee also 
spoke 

Republican College Council of 
Pennsylvania Chairman, Mitch 
Clauser, a junior at the 
University of PA. in 
Philadelphia, chaired the 
conference. Some other 
colleges in attendance were 
Pitt, Penn State, lUP. and 
Grove City, to name a few The 
Clarion College Republicans 
are planning to attend a 
Leadership conference to be 
held January 4-7 at the Seven 
Springs Ski Resort A State 
Committee meeting will take 
place during the conference. 

Anyone interested in 
t>ecoming involved are asked to 
contact Ron Johnson, in 313-A 
Campbell Hall. 



all will receive positions The 
Book Center chairman. David 
Bell, circulated a survey which 
will be distributed at the time of 
the elections An amendment to 
the Senate constitution which 
creates two new positions for 
freshmen was discussed The 
study body will vote for this 



amendment at the time of 
Senate elections on Wednesday 
and Thursday. Nov 16 and 17 

The Rules. Regulations, and 
Policies Committee will meet 
Monday. November 21, at 6:00 
p.m Riemer Student Senate 
will meet the same date, but at 
6:30p.m 




KIM LEMON PORTRAYS AMANDA WINGFIELD in the 
Tennesse Williams play, "The Glass Menagerie." The play is 
being performed at the Marwick-Boyd Little Theater until 
Saturday, November 19. Curtain time is 8:30. 

Dr. Khan Chairs 
Panel at Princeton 



A CSC professor of History 
chaired a panel during the Sixth 
Annual Meeting of the Mid- 
Atlantic Region of the 
Association for Asian Studies. 

Dr Mohammad I. Khan 
chaired the panel on India: 
Elections and Their Af- 
termath" It was held Oct. 19, 
1977 at Woodrow Wilson school, 
Princeton University. 

Other members of the panel 
included Dr. C. P. Bhambhri, 
Chairman, Center of Political 
Studies, JL Nehru University, 
New Delhi; Mr. H. V. Kamath, 
member of the Parliament in 
India and Acting Leader of the 
Indian Delegation at the United 
Nations; Dr. Norman Palmer, a 
scholar and professor on Indian 
Studies at University of Penn- 
sylvania; Dr George G. B. 
Griffen, Chief of South Asian 
Division at the State Depart- 
ment who participated as 
Discussant; Dr Ted Wright of 
SUNY, Albany who presented a 
research on "The Indian 
Muslims in 1977 Elections "; Dr 
Robert T. Norman of the 
University of Pittsburgh and 
Dr. Harry Blair of Bucknell 
University were the other two 
panelists who presented their 



valuable contribution on the 
current political transition in 
India from the Congress rule to 
that of the Juanata Party 

Some 80 scholars in Asian 
Studies attended the panel 
chaired by Dr. Khan. In all 
nearly 350 scholars, professors, 
educators and experts in all 
fields and disciplines of Asian 
Studies attended the Princeton 
meeting. There were 16 panels 
which were presented in two 
days with four sessions in the 
morning and four in the af- 
ternoon. There were some 
special events and a book 
exhibition presented by 
publishers in the United States 

H. E. Fumihiko Togo, Am- 
bassador of Japan in the U. S. 
was the guest speaker at the 
banquet Dr Khan, Vice- 
President of the Mid-Atlantic 
Region of the AAS and a 
member of the program 
committee, was honored at the 
head table with the Am- 
bassador and other 
distinguished guests 

Accompanying Dr Khan to 
Princeton were Patty Arcaleo. 
Herl>ert Littlejohn and Anita 
Pope. 



. THE CALL--Clarion State College, Pa. 
ZMI^ Thursday, Nov. 17, 1977 

Editorially 



the Ed 



Sneakina student Recalls Symposium 

^^ W^ ^^ ^* "^ ■ ■ ■ %M Editor. The CALL: Chairman. Centre for Political press our i 
■ ^1^ Here stands another case <;fiiriiA<e lou/ahraiai \i^hw„ ir, n._ 



Editor Commands: 
Fill Out Survey 

There comes a time in all of our lives when we 
must do something that pains us greatly. 

This week we are running the Readershio 
Survey. *^ 

We realize that there are many uses for The 
Call other than for entertainment and information, 
but we hope that these are its main purposes and 
uses. 

We have heard many comments concerning 
The Call. Some thru the grapevine; others directed 
to our faces. Most have been constructively critical 
and helpful. It's difficult for us to make decisions 
and changes based on the feelings of only a small 
percentage of the student and faculty population. 

Considering the interest shown thus far this 
semester in The CaU, we would like to believe that 
this could be continued this week. 

Before you use your Call for anything else, take 
a few minutes and fill out the survey. It shows us 
that you are interested in our hearing your com- 
ments, and it does help us out. MB. 



READERSHIP SURVEY-CLARION CALL 

— sophomore, junior. 



status:. 



.freshmon, 
_senior, _ 



4P""lf faculty 



.female. 



.mole 



sex: _ 

1 . Do you read the CALL regularly 

yes no 

2. What section do you turn to first? 

news (front page) 

editorial (letters, cartoon) 

feoture (quiz, campus cotches) 

sports 

3. Whot articles have you found to be informative: 




4. Whot is your opinion of the Questionable Quiz? 

5. Do you feel that sports coverage Is fair and odequate? 



res 



.no 



Why or why not? 

6. How would you like to see the CALL improved? 

7. What things would you like to see continued or dis- 
continued in the CALL? 

8. What is your opinion of At Issue and Campus Crier? 
ADDITIONAL COMMENTS: 



Editor. The CALL: 

Here stands another case 
where, through someone's 
personal interest and 
achievement, others were 
allowed a rare privilege to 
discover something new and 
wonderful. 

On Friday afternoon, Oct. 28, 
Dr. Mohammad Khan and three 
of his Modern Civilization 
studMits drove anxiously to 
attend the Sixth Annual 
Meeting of the Mid-AUanUc 
Region Association for Asian 
Studies (MAR/AAS). 

The MAR/AAS seminars, to 
be held at the Woodrow Wilson 
School of Princeton University, 
Oct. 2»-30, included eighteen 
exciting panels and a sym- 
posium. These events featured 
both academic research and 
issues of public concern. Three 
topics were: Multinational 
Corporations in South Asia, 
Teaching Asian at the 
Elementary and Secondary 
Level; and Cosmos and 
Society: Man Attempts to 
Formulate a Unitary World 
View. 

Persons from universities, 
high schools, government 
agencies, the diplomatic corps, 
the press and the business 
community attended the two 
day seminar. As an added honor 
Ambassador Togo of Japan, 
guest spealcer for the Saturday 
evening banquet, spoke on 
"Japan's Preception of Issues 
in Asia." 

One panel in the second 
session of the seminars, chaired 
by Dr. Kahn was on the 
"Transition in India: Elections 
and Their Aftermath." This 
panel, also, included such noted 
scholars as Dr. Robert T. 
Norman, University of Pitts- 
burgh; Professor Norman D. 
Palmer, University of Penn- 
sylvania at Philadelphia; and 
Dr. Theodore Wright, Jr., State 
University of New York at 
Albany, who spoke on "The 
Indian Muslims in the 1977 
Elections." 

Also on this panel were Dr. 
George G. B. Griffin, Chief of 
South Asian Division, Depart- 
ment of State; the 73 year old 
Mr. H. V. Kamath, Member, 
Parliament of India, New 
Delhi; Mr. Harry Blair, 
Bucknell University; and 
professor C. P. Bhambrhi, 

Senate Asks 
Students to Vote 
on Constitution 

Editor, Hie CALL: 

This Wednesday and Thurs- 
day, the 16th and 17th, Student 
Senate elections will be held. At 
this time you will be able to vote 
for a change in the Clarion 
Students Association Con- 
stitution. The change will 
create two new Student Senate 
positions, which will be allotted 
to Freshman students, that is 
students with 31 or less credits. 
This would increase the size of 
the Student Senate to 16 Still 
the smallest Senate of all the 14 
state owned institutions. 

In other words, the Freshman 
students would for the first time 
be given an active voice in 
where their activity fees go. I 
urge everyone to vote for the 
change 

DaveBclI 

Student Senate 



Chairman. Centre for Political 
Studies, Jawahralal Nehru 
University, who discussed "The 
Junata Party." Professor 
Bhambhri also spoke here at 
Clarion State College, Monday, 
Oct. 7 in Peirce Auditorium. 

The Seventh Annual 
MAR/AAS 1978 will be held at 
Georgetown University. For- 
tunately, the MAR/AAS 1979 
wiU be held here at aaricm 
State College. 

Anita Pope, Patricia Arcoleo 
and I would like to deeply ex- 



press our appreciation to Dr 
Khan, Dr Still and CSC for 
allowing us the opportunity to 
attend such an exciting and 
rewarding event. 

We also wish to express en- 
couragement to other students 
and professors to seek broader 
opportunities that can enhance 
the development of individuals. 
Thank you. 

Respectfully Yours, 
HerlwrtM.UtUeloiin 



CAS Corner 



A bUl that will lower the 
drtnkhig age in PA to 19 will 
soon be voted on by the House of 
Representatives and the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Studento (CAS) urges all in- 
terested students to write to 
their Representatives now if 
they want the bill to pass. 

Senate Bill 2S2, introduced in 
January by Senator William 
Duffield. cleared the Senate by 
a 27-21 vote in June and. ac- 
cording to House sources, will 
go to the house floor in the next 
couple of weeks. 

The basic assumption behind 
prohibiting 18-20 year olds from 
using alcohol is that the law 
serves as a deterrent to such 
use, and therefore reduces 
potential abuse, and alcohol 
related highway accidents and 
fatalities in that age group. 

There is ample evidence, 
however, that the drinking 
behavior of this group parallels 
that of those over 20. In both age 
categories, approximately two- 
thirds drink alcoholic 
beverages. But there is further 
evidence that among college 
students the percentage of those 
consuming alcohol is even 
greater. 

The SecMid Report to the U.S. 
Ccmgress on Alo^l And Health 
reported that 71-960a of college 
students drink. At Indiana 
University, for example, where 
the legal drinking age is 21, a 
survey reported that 81 4% of 
freshmen and 88% of 
sophomores drink alcoholic 
beverages. A recent survey at 
the University of 
Massachusetts showed that 



65.6% of the stu(tents surveyed 
indicated they had been 
"drunk" during the past month. 
At the PA SUte University a 
survey of residence hall 
students showed that for 78% of 
those under 21 it was not dif- 
ficult to obtain alcohol, in spite 
of the law prohibiting them 
from purchasing it. Even those 
students who claimed they did 
not drink, reported that they 
abstained for personal, moral, 
or religious reasons. Only 7% of 
those who did not drink men- 
tioned the law as a'deterrent. It 
is apparent then, based upon 
available evidence, that the 
current law does not servce as 
an effective restraint on alcohol 
use among the age group 18-20 
and is therefore an absolute 
failure. 

One might argue that alcohol 
use may not be successfully 
prohibited by the present law, 
but that it does serve as a 
deterrent to highway accidents 
and fatalities among the age 
group 18-20. The evidence on 
this question is mixed. 
Michigan, where the drinking 
age was lowered to 18 in 1973 is 
a good example. Richard 
Douglas, Research Scientist at 
the Highway Safety Research 
Institute, reported an increase 
in alcohol related fatal crashes. 
However, Richard Zylman, 
Research Associate for the 
Center for Alcohol Studies at 
Rutgers University 
acknowledged the increase, 
concluded that the law had not 
produced the increase, since the 

( Continued on Page Four) 



The 



Office: IMM I, Itanrey IMI PfcoM: •14-226-MOO Irt. M9 
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STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

^^^ Lauraine Jones 

Jim Harrrson Sue Kovensky. Kim Weibel Rick 
Weaver Anita Lingle. Mike McNuIfy Bill 
lisanfy. Ron McMahwi Bob Hopkins Tom 
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Kratzer, Cir)dy So*!, julie Zumpano Deb 
Bro*nr Deb Sedofis. Janet Roberts 



Advisor 



Vacant 



POLICY 



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^acmcscNTtD rem national ADVEmnsmc by 
National Educational Advertising Services. Inc. 
3*0 L«»»n»ton Av« . New York. N. Y. 10017 



CR/NR and W 
Grade Questionnaire 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. If, 1977 Page 3 



Upon direction of the Faculty 
Senate, the Academic Affairs 
Subcommittee of the Faculty 
Senate is attempting to obtain a 
cross section of both faculty and 
student attitudes regarding 
both credit/no record grades 
and grades related to with- 
drawal from courses. 

As summarized from the 
current college catalog, a 
student who has taken thirty 
semester hours credit and is In 
good academic standing may 
schedule a maximum of 6 hours 
or 18 semester hours for 
credit/no record (CR/NR). To 
obtain credit, the student must 
have a C average in the course. 
If he does not, the course does 
not ai^ar on his record. The 
original Intent of the CR/NR 
was to encourage students to 
broaden themselves by taking 
courses in areas where they 
were not sure of their abilities. 
Now there is concern that many 
students are using this option 
for the wrong reasons, such as 
to avoid low or failing grades in 
required courses. 

There is also discussion as to 
whether or not changes should 
be made in the "W" options. 
Currently a student can with- 
draw from a course in the first 
two weeks without itsi appearing 
on his record. If he withdraws 
during the third through sixth 
weeks, he receives a W (no 
grade). If he withdraws from a 
course during the seventh 
through ninth weeks, he 
receives a W plus grade. This is 
not figured in the quality point 



average (QPA) unless it is a W 
plus E. If a student withdraws 
from college, he receives a WX. 
which is not calculated in the 
QPA. 

The Faculty Senate will be 
considering whether current 
policies should be continued or 
whether modifications should 
be made. In order that the 
Faculty Senate may have a 
good input as to attitudes of 
both faculty and students, a 
questionnaire has been 
prepared in an attempt to get a 
good cross section of opinions. 
( However, it is to be understood 
that the results of this poll will 
not necessarily become policy. ) 

Permission has been given by 
the Dean of Academic Affairs, 
Dr. Still, for the questionnaire 
to be filled out in class time. 
Since 9:30 a.m. Tuesday and 
Thursday is the time slot in 
which the largest number of 
students is in class, it has been 
decided that the questionnaire 
will be administered to students 
on Thursday. Dec. 1, 1977 at 9: 30 
a.m. Since a maximum of ten 
minutes should be required for 
filling out the questionnaire, it 
is hoped that everyone will 
cooperate. 

Students who do not have 
classes at 9:30 a.m. Thursdays 
but who wish to express their 
opinions, may do so at a table 
that will be set up in the foyer of 
the library t>etween the hours of 
10 a.m. and 3 p.m. on Friday, 
Dec. 2. 



Faculty members will be 
polled by campus mail. The 
faculty questionnaire is similar 
to that for students. 

A copy of the questionnaire 
follows. 



Pittsburgh trip to Cornegie Mellon 
Museum Alliance Francaise, Cathedral 
of Learning, Crepe Palace (restaurant) 
Sign-up with Diane in Room No. 60 
Becht Hall — Deadline for sign-up is 
Noon, November 29 

Sponsored by the Circle F Club 



"Glass Menagerie" Invades CSC 



The words and the spirit of 
Tennessee Williams have in- 
vaded the Little Theatre of 
Clarion State College Nov. 15 
through Nov. 19 in what is 
considered by many to be his 
finest play, "The Glass 
Menagerie." Curtain time is at 
8:30. 

The story, which is a 
somewhat autobiographical 
sketch of the playwright, 
utilizes a collage of both the 
comedic and dramatic 
techniques associated with this 
writer. Set in the mid 1930's the 
audience is given an op- 
portunity to view tenement life 
the mother played by Kimberly 
Lemon; her son, Tom, David 
Green; her daughter, Laura, 
Marie Trusits; and the "gen- 
tleman caller" played by All)ert 
Latronica. 

The middle aged abandoned 
mother, Amanda, lives only on 
the fringes of reality of an era in 
America that promises rebirth 
and exciting days ahead 
Although she wants almost with 
a vengeance this new life for 
her children, she lives in a 
world of illusion recounting 
happier days filled with warm 
summer evenings, regattas, 
jonquils and gentlemen callers 



STUDENT QUESTIONNAIRE 



.Y«a 



.rfoahnian 
No 



1. CIom: 

2. Havo you uood CR/NR? 
3.lf"Y««."howmonyHmMr 

4. If "Ym," havo yow utod H in your moiort 

5. in your opinion has CR/NR boon mIsusodT 
a. in your opinion has CR/NR boon ovoivsodT 
7. For what roasons wouM yow uso CR/NRt 

o) Pretocf my QI^A b) Avoid having a O or F en my rocord 

.e) Olhor. Plooso oxpioin. 



.Sophomoro 



.Junior 



_YOB 

-Yot 
-Yos 



.Sonior 



.No 



No 

No 



, Should tho policy concoming CR/NR bo: 

a) contimiod b) discontinuod 

c) oltorod. if aftorod, howt 



REGAROINC W OFTIONS PLf ASE ANSWER THE FOLLOWING QUESTIONS. 
I . Chock Hio options yow bovo wood. 

^o) W (no gra^) (durina fho third tbrevgh sixfb wooks) 

b) W -4- grodo (during sovonlh through ninth wooks) 

^c) WX (withdraw from collo«o — not cakulatod in QPA). 

1. If wou hovo usod on* of thoso op t i ow . how elton hovo you usod itt 

3. Whv hovo you usod itt 

a) foilina courso b) ilbioos 

^e) otiior. Exploin. ^ '. . — 



4. Should tho curront dotot by mointolnod (rofor to quostion 1 obevo) for: 

o) W (no grodo) f Yos No 

b)W-4-grodot Yos No 



S. If yow onsworod "No" for oithor of tho obovo. what systom would you profor: 
.a) W to 7 wooks and W 4- grodo for 1 wooks 

b) W oxtondod to • wooks ond W 4- grodo to 1 wooks 

c) W through 8 wooks and W -f grodo oliminotod 

d) Uniimitod W 
.o) Othor. Explain. . 



Student Senate 

Center Board 

elections today 

10-1 Carison 

1-4 Harvey 

4-6:30 Chandler 

6:90-8 Carlson 

Toke time oinI vote! 



AN APOLOGY 

The brothers of PHI 

SIGMA would like to 
apologize for having to close 
our party last Friday We will 
try to remedy this situation. 



in the old South which com- 
prised her youth. 

It is through the sometimes 
rapid transition in and out of the 
world of reality of the 30's and 
the world for Amanda that has 
passed that provides the 
aesthetic lightness and comedy 
and at times projects tragedy 
and drama. 

Tom, the narrator of the story 
and the son, lives with the vivid 
recollection of a father, "a 
telephone man who fell in love 
with long distances and skipped 
the light fantastic out of town ' 
sixteen years earlier. He too 
longs for adventure and ex- 
citing days ahead but is en- 
trapped by the harsh reality of 
baclc alley tenement life, the 
world of celotex and fluorescent 
tut>es of the shoe factory, the 
haunting dependence of 
Amanda and his sister, Laura, 
all of which hangs over his head 
like a sentence of doom His 
escape is found in dance halls 
and the false, two-dimensional 
world of the movies. 

Laura, the daughter, fragile 
as the menagerie or delicate 
hand blown crystal animals she 
turns to for escape, spends her 
time caring for them and 
playing the worn out 
phonograph records which are 



a painful reminder to the family 
of the long departed father. Her 
life is scarred also by a leg 
deformity which has in essence 
left her crippled in spirit as well 
as in body and kept her from 
relating to anything and anyone 
outside the family circle 

Amanda arranges with Tom 
to acquire from the shoe factory 
a gentleman caller for Laura by 
the name of Jim O'Connor. In a 
flury of activity Amanda sets 
out to "feather the nest and 
plume the bird" in an effort to 
interest our gentleman caller in 
the product she is promoting, 
namely Laura. Jim turns out to 
be a rather brash and ambitious 
young man headed for a career 
in electrodynamics and public 
speaking. 

Quiz 
Answers 

lb 6. a 

2. a 7. b 

3. c 8. water 

4. b 9. c 

5. true 10. a 

11. self - contained underwater 
breathing apparatus 

12. b 14. c 
13 a 15. b 

BONUS: Little John, Will 
Scarlet, and Friar Tuck. 



iw^ 



THE GIFT. . . FOREVER 




S'E'JMS 



Keepsake 

RegiMered Diamond Rings 

Give the gift that lasts forever . . 
a Keepsake diamond guaranteed 
perfect, permanently registered and 
protected against loss. There is no 
finer diamond ring. 



JAMES JEWELER 

THE DIAMOND PEOPLE 
MAIN ST.. CLARION 



THE CALL--Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
P*8e 4 Thursday, Nov. 17, 1»77 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Who was the first man to walk 
on the moon? 

a. BuzzAldrin 

b. Neil Armstrong 

c. John Glenn 

2 The TV. show "The Bold 
Ones" alternated episodes, 
each one spotlighting one of 
three different professions. 
What were they? 

a. law, medicine, and politics 
b law, politics, and police 

detective 
c. medicine, teacher, politics 

3 What was Billy the Kid's real 
name? 

a Pat Garrett 

b. Rol)ert LeRoy Parker 

c. William Bonney 

4. In British history the ruling 
House of Stuart began with 
what monarch? 

a. Mary, Queen of Scots 

b. James I 

c. Charles I 

5. According to superstition if it 
rains on St Swithin's Day it will 
continue to rain for forty more 
days. True or False? 

6 In the book Gone With the 
Wind. Scarlett O'hara's second 
husband was? 



a. Frank Kennedy 

b. RenePicard 

c. Rhett Butler 

7. The Basketball Hall of Fame 
is located where? 

a Canton, Ohio 

b. Springfield, Massachusetts 

c. Boston, Massachusetts 

8. What is the universal 
solvent? 

9. Daisy the dog belongs to? 

a. Donald Duck 

b. Dondi 

c. Dagwood Bumstead 

10. These lines 

"Art thou any thing? 

Art thou some god, some 
angel, or some devil, 

That mak'st my blood cold 
and my hair to stare! ? 

Speak to me what thou art." 
come from Shakespeare's. . . 

a Julius Caesar 

b. Macbeth 

c. Hamlet 

11. What do the letters in the 
word scuba stand for? 

12. The capital of Switzerland 
Is? 

a. Geneva 

b. Bern 

c. Basse-Terre 



13. What is a carat? 

a. a unit of weight for 
precious stones 

b. a measure of purity for 
gold 

c. a proofreading symbol that 
indicates an omission 



14. How many laps are 
necessary to race 500 miles at 
the Indianapolis Speedway? 

a. 199 

b. 210 

c. 200 

15. 'The Man of a Thousand 



Faces" was the nickname of 
what horror movie star? 

a. Bela Lugosi 

b. Vincent Price 

c. Lon Chaney 

BONUS: Can you name three of 
Robin Hood's band? 



Circle F Club Teaches at C-L.H.S. 



By DEBRA ORENDORF 

The Circle F Club recently 
visited another school in the 
surrounding area as part of 
their goal to inform the local 
communities of the French 
people and their culture. 

November 11, the Circle F 
Club travelled to the Clarion- 
Limestone High School. Mrs. 
Deborah Lineman, the French 
teacher at the school, invited 
the club to come to the school to 
teach all of her French classes. 
From this visit, the Circle F 
members gained more 
knowledge and experience of 
the teaching profession. 

While at the Clarion- 
Limestone High School, the 
Circle F taught two Ex- 
ploratory French classes, a 



French I class, and a class of 
French II and III combined. 
The total number of students 
enrolled in French at the high 
school is over one hundred. 

Students taking the Ex- 
ploratory French class are 
..simply "exploring" French. 
Students in the seventh or 
eighth grade who have some 
interest of curiosity in studying 
French may take this class. The 
class meets three days a week. 
Later, if the student decided 
that he likes studying a second 
language, he will take French 
I. In this method of second 
language study, the student 
doesn't enter the classroom 
cold; he at least has some 
knowledge of the second I 
language, even if it is merely 



Some of our classrooms 
aren't classrooms. 




An environment that chal- 
lenges your physical and mental 
skills will be your classroom in 
Army ROTC. 

River rafting. Rappelling. 
Unenteenng. Cross country ski- 
ing. Water Survival. Mountain- 
eering. 

You'll find it to be an ex- 
cellent course in leadership de- 
velopment, as well as adventure 
training. 

• whatever the experience, 
Army ROTC will teach you to 
think on your feet. To make im- 
portant decisions quickly. 

Add Army ROTC to your 
college program and you auto- 
matically add a new dimension 
of excitement and adventure to 
your campus life. 

SPRING SEMESTER 
Registration 



IMS 102 
MS 002 



] 



2credits 



@)Anny ROTC 
Learn what it takes to lead. 



vocabulary. 

Circle F club members 
performed and taught simple 
Candian folk dances to several 
songs. Short lectures were 
given on French colonies and on 
the geography to France. The 
students were also introduced 
to the art period of Im- 
pressionaism and to some 
monuments in France. Since 
many students are planning to 
go to Canada during the spring 
vacation, a discussion of 
Canada was also given. Major 
cities and points of interest in 
Canada were mentioned. 

Those students who taught 
were Beth Kaufinger, president 
of the Circle F Club: Debra 
Orendorf , secretary ; Diane 
Loepp, treasurer; Kevin Glass, 
and Nanette Barnett. Also 
accompanying the club was Dr. 
Fortis, advisor of the Circle F 
Club. 

CAS Corner 

(Continued from Page Two) 

increase from 1973 to 1974 was 
part of an overall trend that 
t>egan four years before the 
drinking age was lowered. The 
answer to this argument may 
not be as inclusive as the first, 
however, there is no clear 
evidence that lowering the 
drinking age directly affected 
highway accidents and 
fatalities, as has been com- 
monly assumed. 

In 1975 when this bill was first 
proposed it also passed the 
Senate but failed in the House 
by a vote of 93 yes, 100 no. Of 
fourteen direct Pennsylvania 
State College and University 
legislators voting at that time, 
ten of them voted against it. If 
we pull our efforts together and 
act immediately then we can 
prevent Senate BUI 252 from 
failing. Immediate action calls 
for letters, visits, and phone 
calls to our legislators in an 
attempt to persuade them to 
vote yes to this bill. Our local 
legislator is Davis R. Wright 
who lives at 1074 Sunset Drive, 
Clarion, PA. Write to him and 
your home district represen- 
tatives to rally their support 
also. 

If you are interested in this 
issue and would like further 
information don't hesitate to 
visit the CAS office at 204 
Egbert or call 226-6000 ext. 352, 
and the staff will try to answer 
all your questions. Get in- 
volved, voice your opinio^, and 
act immediately! 



Attention 

Circle F Members: 

Sign-op for the Christ- 
mas party. 

See Debbie m room 
707B Campbell NaN 
Deadline for sfgn-up is 
Decembers. 



Greek News 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. 17, 1977 Page 5 



SORORITIES 

ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

The sisters of Alpha Sigma 
Alpha shared their Halloween 
with the underprivileged 
children of Clarion. On Sunday, 
October 30, in Becker Research 
Learning Center, we had a 
Halloween costume party for 
these children The children 
were dressed so cute that it was 
hard for our judges to pick the 
best costume. 

We would also like to wish our 
pledges Donna Hull, Lori 
Kimes, Marsha Whitling, Lori 
Swarm, Deb Stecz, and Laurie 
Hansel good luck in the last 
week of pledging. 

ALPHA XI DELTA 

The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta 

Center Board 
Working Hard 

By JANET ROBERTS 

CSC's Center Board is never 
inactive. After sponsoring the 
showing of the movie "Sham- 
poo" last week, which was a big 
success, they and WCCB will be 
staging a Disco Dance this 
Friday at Riemer Student 
Center. Assuming that it will be 
a big success, they will be 
sponsoring another dance on 
December 2. 

Plans for the future include a 
concert on February 2 and a 
Billiards Tournament on 
February 17 and 18. The group 
for the concert is, as yet, un- 
certain, but the major choices 
are Crackin', Gary Wright, 
Firefall, and Donna Summer. 

The House Affairs Committee 
of Center Board reports that the 
listening room at Riemer is 
doing very well, though they 
have had problems with tapes 
being stolen. There are also 
many games available that 
they wish more students would 
use. 

Four delegates, Bill Sat- 
terlee, Diane Lindsay, Jeff 
Douthett, and Mark Demich, 
represented Clarion State 
College at the Association of 
College Unions-International 
Region 4 Conference held at 
Prince George's Community 
College in Largo, Maryland, 
November 11-13. ACU-I is one of 
the oldest intercollegiate 
educational organizations, 
founded in 1914. Approximately 
one hundred colleges in Penn- 
sylvania, Maryland, West 
Virginia, and the District of 
Columbia comprise Region 4 of 
the Association. 

This year's Regional Con- 
ference was co-sponsored by 
Montgomery College and 
Prince George's Community 
College and attracted students 
and staff from all over the 
region. Over 50 workshops were 



would like to extend the best of 
luck to our new pledge. Linda 
Cowan. We'd also like to 
congratulate the following Big 
Sisters": Terry Beggy. Cindy 
Bennardo, Lisa Koch. Nancy 
Medzius, Cindy Reasinger. 
Denise Rivet. Shari Smith, 
Joleen Whisler, Peg Whiteman, 
and Carol Zelby' 
Congratulations also to Kim 
Maus who won as the "Ugliest 
Creature on Campus" as part of 
a fund raising project for the 
Leukemia society and to Cindy 
Reasinger who was selected to 
receive the Alumni House's 
Sons and Daughters Scholar- 
ship. 

Our Parents' Tea was held 
October 30th in Peirce Reading 
Room and it was a great sue- 

is 
for You 

presented in the areas of 
College Union Management. 
Marketing the College Union, 
Humanities, Leadership, and 
Programming. 

The theme of the Conference 
was the -ACU-I College of 
Union Knowledge" and the 
weekend was organized as an 
entire college semester, 
beginning with registration 
Friday afternoon and 
culminating with a graduation 
ceremony Sunday afternoon. 
The goal of the 'College of 
Union Knowledge" was to 
create a society of co-learners 
and co-searchers engaged in the 
pursuit of discovery of the 
theory and the practice of what 
that body of learning indigenous 
to the collegiate co-currlcular 
life. 



cess Plans are now being 
formulated for our Christmas 
semi-formal to be held 
December 9th at Immaculate 
Conception school. 

FRATERNITIES 
PHI SIGMA 

The brothers of Phi Sigma 
would like to announce the 
names of our newly initiated 
brothers They are; Brad 
Lippman, Greg Stinner. Steve 
Erickson. Dave Anderson. Jeff 
Larson. Chuck Dyer. Don 
Padgett. Marty Phillips. Bill 
Strasser. Bill Sentak. and Steve 
Kostelic. 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

On Monday the brothers of 
Phi Sigma Kappa inducted six 
new brothers into the ever 
growing throng, They are: 
Maurie Campanella. Jim 
McGonigle, Mike Reitz. Doug 
Shaffer, Gregg Smith, and 
Steve Stambaugh 
Congratulations men, and 
welcome to the Brotherhood. 

Also on Monday we initiated 
four new Little Sisters. We 
congratulate JoAnn Cramer, 
Linda Daschbach, Carol Mc- 
Williams. and Lee Ann 
Sylvester on a good job during 
pledging. 

The brothers recently 
selected a new Moonlight Girl, 
the honor going to Connie 
Hopkins. Congratulations 
Connie — we all love ya I 

Brother Hennessy enjoyed his 
trip to Penn State last Monday 
(even though he didn't' know 
atx>ut it until 10:00 Monday 
night.) He reportedly was 
hoping Joe Paterno would see 
him as he ran down the field in 
Beaver Stadium, but Joe wasn't 
at the field at the time 

On Sunday, November 6, the 



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Tuesday 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m. 

Wednesday 1 1 :00 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Thursday 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m. 

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brothers once again took on the 
brothers of Alpha Chi Rho in a 
football game at Ralston field 
The Kappas pulled through in 
fine form, defeating ^he Crows 
by a score of 18-16 The effects 
of the game didn't show up until 
Monday morning when the 
players tried to move. 

Congratulations to brother 
Rick Bailey on his engagement 
to Ellen Casino, and to brother 



Dave Bell on his engagement to 
Colleen Crosson 

A special note to Robyn Feura 

wanna go bowling*^' 
THETA CHI 

The brothers are proud to 
announce the adition of six new 
brothers into our fraternity 
They are: Dan Bartoli. Mark 
Baric, Dan Brunozzi, John 
Dabs. Dave Kukulski. and Bill 
May. 



CENTER BOARD 

presents 

WCCB Disco Night 

featuring 

The Tonight Show 

Friday, Nov. 18 
8-12 p.m. 

Riemer 

Admission free with CSC ID 



Forensics Team 
Places Fourth 



By DEBBIE BROWN 

The Clarion State College 
Forensic Team under the 
direction of Ms. Jane Elmes, 
and Mr. Tim Burke, faculty 
advisor traveled to Southern 
Conneticut State College on 
November 12 and 13 to win 
fourth place sweepstakes 
honors in the tenth annual 
Southern Hospitality Forensic 
Tournament at New Haven, 
Connecticut. 

Competitors from Clarion 
included Gayle Jackson win- 
ning a fifth place trophy for her 
persuasive speech, an event 
with 101 contestants. In prose 
interpretation, Marianne 



Babnis came in ninth place with 
Darrell Paul taking the twelfth 
place slot. There were 101 
contestants in this event also 

In debate, the team of Bob 
Dunst and Mark Osterman won 
fifth place overall, winning 
against such schools as Con- 
necticut, Princeton and Yale. 

There were 48 colleges and 
universities competing in the 
tournament with Penn State 
winning first place, Emerson of 
Boston taking second, the 
University of West Florida 
taking third and Clarion taking 
fourth. In two weeks the In- 
dividual Events Speaking Team 
will be traveling to the Nittany 
Lion campus of Penn State 
University. 



uto* 



Announcing 
Our New 

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THE^IALL-^larion Stote CoUege, Pa. 
Page 6 Thursday, Nov: 17, 1»77 



Eagles Fight Back to Tie Rock at 14 I Biue^w Tonight 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Nov. 17, 1977 Page 7 



So close. The Clarion State 
Golden Eagles remained un- 
defeated but their hopes for a 
perfect season fell with the 
snow in a 14-14 tie with arch 
nemesis Slippery Rock. 

The Eagles scored all their 
points in a frantic fourth 
quarter to salvage the tie which 
was the only blemish of their 
final 8-0-1 regular season 
record. 

Head coach Al Jacks felt the 
tie wouldn't hurt Clarion "Of 
course we were disappointed we 
didn't t>eat them, but we were 
very proud of the way we fmight 
back in the fourth quarter. 

A loss could have really hurt 
us going into our championship 
game and also would have 
knocked us out of contention for 
the NAIA playoffs. Everyone 
looks good and ready to beat 
Millersville this weekend. " 

Trailing by 14 late in the 
game, the Eagles were sear- 
ching frantically for a way to 
put points on the board. 

Enter Jay Dellostretto; the 
subject of many questions this 
year. "When is he really going 
to explode? Why don't they go to 
him more?" Well they went to 
him and his 115 percent effort 
kept Clarion out of the loss 
column. 

At the seven minute mark of 
the final stanza, the Rock 
punted out of its own endzone. 
Dellostretto hauled in the punt 
at the 37 yard line, started right, 
broke two tackles — Jay wasn't 
going down. Picking up 
blockers he took it outside and 
hurled one last defender before 
romping into paydirt. Bill May 
made the count 14-7. 

The effort put new life in the 
team as the defense forced SR 
to punt and Clarion marched to 
another score on its next 
possession. 

The drive began at the 
Clarion 40 with only 5:50 left in 
the game. QB Dave Skok 



completed three clutch passes 

in the drive, including the 

touchdown toss to Dellostretto. 

Facing three and 10 at the 14, 
Skok hit J.D. waiting in the 
right flat. Jay immediately 
broke three tackles and weaved 
his way along the sideline to pay 
dirt. 

The score: 14-13 with 1:21 on 
the clock. A large decision 
rested on Jack's shoulders. Go 
for two, possibly winning, 
maybe losing? Kick, be assured 
of a tie and hopefully get the 
ball one more time in May's 
field goal range? 

What was going thrcmgh 
Coach Jacks head at the time. 
""We had 1:20 and three time 
outs left plus Slippery Rock was 
completely dead. I thought we 
could kick deep, keep them in 
the hole and force their punter 
to kick into the wind, which 
neither punter was able to do 
effectively all day. If we got the 
ball around the 40 all we had to 
do was complete one of two 
passes and have May try a field 
goal with the wind at his back. 
If we would have failed going 
for two and lost 14-13 — I 
wouldn't want to be around. It 
would have been very 
demoralizing. I know many 
people wanted to go for two but 
based on years of experience, 
going for one was the right thing 
todo." 

Jacks was nearly a genius 
because the Eagles came 
awfully close to field goal range 
on their next and last 
possession. They did force the 
Rock to punt after three plays, 
giving the Eagles 47 seconds to 
get within range from the SR 45 
yard line. 

Skok quickly hit Dellostretto 
for a ten yard gain to the 35 and 
excellent field position. 

Skok threw out of bounds to 
stop the clock since Clarion had 
used all its timeouts effectively 
on defense, keeping the Rockets 



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from running out the clock. 

But then came the quick 
ending. On second down Skok 
was nailed for a nine yard loss 
to the 43 and then a pass to 
Steve Donelli at the 30 yard line 
skipped out of the receivers 
hands. With one last chance 
Skok went for the downs, trying 
to hit Jeff Stubbs on a fly, but 
the pass fell incomplete, halting 
Clarion's gallant try for a 
comeback win. 

The tie made the Eagles want 
back two lost scoring chances. 
In the first quarter, facing four 
and one at the SR five, Clarkm 
Jumped offsides before J. D. 
plunged to the three. The of- 
ficials walked the ball back five 
yards before the Rockets asked 
for a measurement. What 



happened then miffed Jacks, 
"The official completely 
misplaced the ball when he 
measured for the first down. 
Our films verify it." Slippery 
Rock declined the penalty and 
took over on downs. 

Another scoring opportunity 
escaped after Clarion had 
driven to the SR ten before a 
Skok pass was deflected and 
intercepted by Slippery Rock's 
Bartian, who had two of the 
Rock's three interceptions. 

Slii;^;>ery Rock's first score 
followed a 95 yard flrst quarter 
drive highlighted by the passing 
of QB Mike Sachire. With the 
snow coming down so hard it 
was almost impossible to see 
the field, Sachire hit Eugene 
Fuqua with a perfect 42 yard 



bomb down the visitors sideline. 
He then hit Pete De Stefano, 
who caught three passes for 60 
yards, for 29 yards to the 19 
yard line. Two plays later 
Sachire, rolling right, found De 
Stefano running a drag along 
the goal line and hit him for the 
7-0 lead. 

The Rockets scored again 
after taking possession at the 
Clarion 43 following a 22 yard 
punt. Several plays later 
Sachire hit Mike Constantine 
ctown the right sideline for a 35 
yard touchdown. At the end of 
the third quarter many fans 
gave in to the freeiing weather 
and dismal 14-0 deficit thus 
missing the exciting last minute 
comeback by Clarion. 



Gridders Tesf 'Vilh for Tifle 



By RICK WEAVER 

The big game has finally 
arrived. All the money, marbles 
and chalk are on the line this 
Saturday. The winner goes 
bowling, the loser plays "bawl" 
in so doing. 

The Golden Eagle gridders go 
to Millersville for the Penn- 
sylvania Conference cham- 
pionship game this Saturday. It 
will be their first trip to the 
conference final shootout since 
1969. Their last conference title 
came in 1966, wh«i they had 
their last unbeaten season. 

A crowd of about ten thousand 
is expected to jam the Millers- 
ville stadium to see the finest 
offense in the East go up 
against the team whose defense 
is the best in the West. 

Yes, sir, it is a big game. The 
winner could go to a post-season 
bowl game. The losers pack 
their belongings in their old kit 
bags and wait till the next year. 

The usual questions arise as 
the two teams pr^are to meet 
one another. Who will Coach Al 
Jacks start at quarterback? I'll 
answer that by saying the 
Coach doesn't usually make his 
final decision until game time. 
Your guess is as good as mine. 

Will Clarkm's (tefense break? 
We as Clarion fans should 
always hope for the best and 
say they won't. But hold onto 
your hats. 

"Hie Marauders of MillersviUe 
scored the ntkost points among 
all c<»iference teams — con- 
ference or otherwise games — 
this year. They scored 174 
points during the course of the 
conference schedule — in only 
five games. 



Leading this potent offense is 
quarterback Rick Lutz. In his 
nine games, he was on target 90 
for 165 of his passes for a 
whopping 1474 yards. He also 
threw 16 TD passes. And being 
a somewhat accurate chap he 
was only intercepted eight 
times. 

His prime target is Aaron 
Wiley. He has hauled in 33 
passes for 665 yards. He has 
scored nine touchdowns. 

And their rushing attack isn't 
much tamer Rick Griffe has 
totaled 680 yards on 125 carries 
for an average of more than five 
yards per rush. 

And their defense has been no 
slouch, niey allowed only 64 
points in conference play this 
year, compared to 61 for 
Clarion. Keep In mind, 
however, that Clarion played 
one more c(mf erence game than 
the Marauders. 

Leading defei^ve players for 
Millersville include defensive 
back Bob Parr, defensive 
linenum Mike Marcks, and 
defensive back Robert Riddick. 

Clarion finished ott the year 
with the best defensive team in 
the conference. They were 
number one in rushing defense 
and totak defense. If there is any 
one problem they have on 
paper, it is the passing defense, 
which was fburth in the con- 
ference. 

But anytime you have people 
like Mike Miloser and Paul 
Cooper in your defensive 
secondary, a team has to be 
careful in putting the ball isp in 
the air. Miloser and Coc^r 
finished one-two in conference 
interceptions. 



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Exercise Equipment 

Warm-up Suits 

Racquet balls & rackets 

Various hunting & 

archery equipment 



All-American candidate Ed 
Amdt spearheads a rushing 
defense which is second-to-none 
as far as conference stats are 
concerned. But credit has to go 
to the other men on that 
ctefensive line. Talk about men 
like Dave Mercinko, Marty 
Grichor, Bob Brennen, and 
Mark Fredericks, and Mike 
Baker. They all do their share 
and they helped make some 
mi^ty big plays. 

Whoever calls the signals for 
Clarion will work with the top 
rushing team in the conference 
plus a passing game which has 
really come armmd lately. 
Tight end Dab Kohley finished 
up as the third leading receiver 
in the conference. He has 
grabbed 25 passes for 378 yanb 
and four TD's. He especially 
came around in the last tluree 
ballgames. 

But the rushing game wiU 
have a lot to say about how the 
Clarion offense rolls. If the 
Eagles fall behind with a poor 
running game, the passing 
game could suffer, too. A 
perfect balance has to exist in a 
game of this magnituda. 

Gary Prants has prown that 
he is one ci the best rushers in 
the conference. But Jay 
Dellostretto coidd be a factor. 
Jay D not only can run with the 
ball, but he can also cirtch the 
ball, as he proved last season. 
His TD catch in the last quarter 
against Slippery Rock aU but 
tied the game (as you might 
figure. Bill May's PAT kick was 
good). 

The true |»ide in winnii^ the 
conference title is incentive 
mough to make an all-out ef- 
tort. But a bowl bid is another 
possibUity which sticks out in 
the minds of everyone who will 
suit up for this big tiUe match- 
up. Millersville is ranked 
number two in the Lambert 
Bowl race. Clarion is number 
four in the Lambert Tn^y 
running. A win by either team 
could make their season, even if 
they don't get into a bowl. 

It is the game of the year The 
Pennsylvania Conference's 
finest hour. The highlight of the 
college football season at both 
schools. 

May the best team win. 



D-Men Have Tough Act to Follow 



By RON McMAHON 

The 1977 Clarion State Golden 
Eagles basketball team is 
preparing to display its talented 
team tonight at Tippin Gym 
with the annual Blue-Gold 
game. 

A sneak preview will be given 
so the fans can see the team in a 
full scale scrimmage against 
each ottier. 

This is just the beginning of a 
schedule which, according to 
Coach DeGregorio, "could be 
the toughest in the history of 
Clarion State College." 

The initial tip of the year will 
l>e December 2 at the always 
tough Mercyhurst Tournament 
against Buffalo State. This is 
just one of the three tour- 
naments the Eagles will be in 
this year. 

The second is the St. Vin- 
cent's Christmas Tournament 
in which Clarion will open up 
against Randolph-Macon on 
December 29, a team which was 
ranked number two in the 
nation last year in Division II . 

The last tourney will be the 
Keystone Classic at Blooms- 
burg on January 7, with 
Widener College, a very strong 
team from the Philadelphia 
area averaging 20 wins a year, 
providing the opposition. 

This is just one part of what 



promises to t)e a very exciting 
schedule. Besides three tour- 
naments, there will also be the 
usual hectic race in the Penn- 
sylvania Conference with 
Edinboro, Slippery Rock. In- 
diana, California and Lock 
Haven. 

Also this year the schedule 
includes Youngstown State. 
University of Pittsburgh at 
Johnstown, Point Parte iwho 
Clarion beat last year in the 
NAIA District 18 playoffs to 
advance to Kansas City), and a 
home game on December 8 
against the Australian Olympic 
Team. 

The Golden Eagles will be 
trying to fill two mighty big 
holes this year that occurred 
because of graduation. 

No doubt they will miss Terry 
Roseto (Who holds the school 
record for all time scoring and 
rebounding) and Carl Grinage 
(Who holds the school record for 
assists). 

Last year Roseto was named 
by the National Association of 
Basketball coaches to the 
second team in the nation for 
Division II. And as Coach ■D" 
says about Grinage, 'Carl, at 
5'7" and 155 pounds could have 
been one of the most exciting 
players for his size in the 
country." 

This year's squad may be, 
more exciting than last year 
Coach 'D" feels he has the man 



Trotter^ to 
Dribble at CSC 



The world famous Harlem 
Globetrotters will once again 
visit Clarion State College 
They will be staging their world 
famous combination of zany 
basketball skill and court 
comedy for the fourth time in 
recent years here, on 
November 28, at 7:30 p m. at 
Tippin. 

Featuring Meadowlark 
Lemon, these magicians of 
basketball have marvelled fans 
both young and old for four 
generations. As stars of their 



Sunday morning CBS television 
series, the Trotters have gained 
many new fans an added a new 
dimension to their in- 
comparable talents. 

Over the years the Trotters 
have played before eighty 
million people in ninety-four 
countries. Their travels have 
carried them over eight million 
miles around the world. 

Reserved main floor tickets 
and balcony tickets are on sale 
now in B-57 Carlson for $5.50 
and $4.50 respectively. 



Diehards Off 
to Regionals 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

The Clarion State College 
women's volleyball departed 
early this morning for their long 
awaited trip to BInghamton, 
New York, the site of the 1977 
Small College Regionals. 

Ten women comprise the CSC 
Regional squad. They are: 
Cheryl Nardone, Sue Weyel, 
Sue Schmidt, Sue Ebbitt, Cyndi 
Yount, Cindy Fetzeck, Janis 
Vincent, Jer Janssen, Janice 
Bru, and Pat Abbamo. 

Clarion State is paired with 
NIT and Western Maryland on 
Friday, and on Saturday, the 
Golden Eagles battle East 
Stroudsburg. 



fourth or better," offered an 
enthusiastic Coach Pat 
Ferguson. "1 do believe that all 
our hard work, namely the 
running and lifting will pay 
off!" 

The Diehards will return 
home late Sunday evening and 
hopefully they will bring home a 
trophy. 

In the round robin play, the 
elimination bracket will consist 
of the top two teams from each 
of the four pools and the con- 
solation bracket the bottom two 
teams from each pool. 

Clarion must capture two 
victories of three in each game 
with NIT, Western Maryland, 
and East Stroudsburg to place 



to fill in Plus the fact that there 
are a lot of experienced, quality 
players returning from last 
year's team that finished 27-3. 

Right now Coach 'D"" is 
planning on Dan Chojnacki to 
fill in for Roseto. Chojnacki is a 
different type center than 
Roseto. He is not as strong but 
much quicker, which should 
<q?en up the offense even more. 

Also returning are starters 
Mike Sisinni and Jim Mattingly 
with Mark Lockridge Bill Arm- 
strong. Ron Phillips. Bruce 
Irwin and Jeff Ebner all ex- 
pecting to contribute. 

Three highly talented fresh- 
men may be seeing varsity 
action tiefore too long also. 

And last but not least is 
Reggie Wells. As Coach "D" 
puts it, "If there ever was a 
bonafide AU-American here at 
Clarion it is Reggie. If he is not 
than I should have gotten out of 
coaching a long time ago." 

Without a doubt it is this 
writer's opinion plus many 
others, that Reggie was the 
most dominating man in 
District 18 last year. Only a 
sophomore, he took control of 
any game when called upon. 
And it seemed he would play his 
best against the better teams. 
as his 39 points and 14 rebounds 
against Point Park in the 
playoffs would indicate. 



And Coach "D * adds, "1 have 
never seen Reggie working any 
harder on a basketball court 
then he is right now." Which all 
adds up to a bright future for 
Clarion. Thus, dont mistake 
Tippin Gym this winter for 
Yankee Stadium when you hear 
the cries of REG-GIE! REG- 
GIE! 

As far as the conference is 
concerned for this year it is best 
summed up by Coach "D" when 
he says, it is as strong as it has 
been since I ' ve be<»i here. ' ' 

The Scots of Edinboro claim 
to be down this year, but with 
all that talent they have up 
there you can be assured of yet 
another Clarion-Edinboro 
classic this year The team to 
beat this year, besides Clarion, 
could well be Slippery Rock, 
who has all five starters back 
from last year. 

Coach -D" claims that the 
Rock played perhaps the best 
ball of anyone in the conference 
last year during the last five 
games of the season . " 

California also has all five 
starters returning and poses a 
serious threat to the title. 
Although Lock Haven lost five 
seniors it did have its best 
recruiting year ever and may 
be just a year away from 
making some noise in the 
conference. 



And the Indians of Indiana 
may be on the bottom of the 
totem pole while they are facing 
a rebuilding year. 

Coach D" sums it up best 
when he says, it will be very 
difficult to duplicate last year's ^ 
27-3 record but I will say that we 
will be working hard to try and 
do it. The players are more 
determined this year because 
they know other teams will be 
up to knock us off and our guys 
will be up to this challenge ' ' 

Coach "D" hints that if the 
town and especially the student 
body supports the team like last 
year that •hopefully we won't 
lose the right to go back to 
Kansas City! " 

HOOP-LA . . . Wells was 
named third team Division II 
All-America last year by the 
National Association of 
Basketball Coaches . . . Clarion 
has announced its own tour- 
nament next year with 
Scranton, Mercyhurst and 
Westminster participating . . . 
The squad this year consists of 
many juniors who have only 
experienced 12 losses in the last 
two years . . A free clinic will 
be held tonight for all the 
youngsters in this community . 
. To pick up a free basketball 
schedule just stop in the hall 
office or the basketball office in 
Tippin . . . Tipoff is at 8:00 
tonight. Be There: 




TJIE C ALIr-Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
***«« 8 Thursday, Nov. 17, IWII 



Sky Eagle Bets on Mighty Clarion 



By JIM CARLSON 

They're down the home 
stretch. It's Mighty Clarion in 
front of Bold Millersville by 
three lengths. They're at the 



wire. It's, it's Mighty Clarion by 
a nose. 

Yes, it will be that close this 
Saturday, as Clarion treks to 
Millersville to do battle with the 
Marauders for bragging rights 



LAMBERT BOWL STANDINGS 
1- Mossochusetts 

2. Lehigh 

3. New Hampshire 

4. Cbrion State 

5. Delaware 



VOTE 

FOR 
John 

Malthaner 



LISTEN TO THE 
EAGLES WIN THE 
STATE TITLE ON 

WCCB RADIO 
Friday - 7:30 p.m. 

Coaches Show featuring 
tlie entire staff 

Saturday 

1:00 p.m. 

PRE-GAME 

1 :30 p.m. 
THE GAME 



to the state title. 

The 'VUle has one loss; that 
being a close setback to 
Division II king, Westminster, 
while Clarion has a tie with 
Slippery Rock marring its 
perfect slate. 

Perfect slates are few and far 
between; just ask Sky Eagle. 
S.E. went 7-10 last week to push 
his slate to 52-23 for a .693 
percentage. 

As the season, and Sky Eagle, 
wind down, the proficient 
prognosticator will try to get his 
correct picks percentage above 
the magic mark of 700 with this 
weeks' list and his infamous 
game of "bowling" around New 
Years' Day. 

If Clarion can beat the "Ville 
it too will go bowling. The 
conference champion is ex- 



pected to get a bid for the NAIA 
division I playoff set up. As of 
now. Clarion is fifth in the 
nation while Millersville is 
fourth. 

And so the Eagles will join the 
Nits and the Crimson Tide and 
maybe even the Panthers on the 
bowl scene. The Nits look like 
they're Orange Bowl bound 
and, of course. Sky Eagle will 

be there All this talk about Pitt 
possibly beating Penn State is 
making Sky Eagle nauseous. 

And now, SKY EAGLE'S 
STUFF: 



aarlon 10 
MlOersviUe 8 
The defense has to come 
through. 
The offense be tough, 
A state crown would indeed 
be new. 

But beating the 'Ville will be 
rough. 



Michigan 16 

Ohio State 13 

A toss-up! Home advantage. 

Syracuse 30 
West Virginia 22 
Revenge from last years' 34- 
28 loss. 

UCLA 26 
use 18 

The Bruins smell the roses. 

Pmn State 27 
Pitt 19 
The Orange Bowl makes the 
right choice. 

SKY EAGLE'S TOP TEN : 
1 Penn State 

2. Pitt 

3. Texas 

4. Alabama 

5. Oklahoma 

6. Notre Dame 

7. Kentucky 

8. Michigan 

9. Arkansas 
10. Millersville State 



JAMESWAY PUZA 

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FRI. & SAT. 9 AM to 10 PM 

SUN. 10 AM to 4 PM 








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Vol. 49, No. 13 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE—CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 




WCCB Conducts 
X-mas Drive 



"Did you ever wonder what It 
would be like to be six years old 
and not be able to get out of bed 
on Christmas morning?" 

Three years ago the staff of 
radio station WCCB asked 
themselves this question and 
decided to do something about 
It. Borrowing the idea from 
radio station KDKA in Pitts- 
burgh with its permission, 
WCCB broadcasted live from 
the window of First Federal 
Savings and Loan in Clarion to 
collect money for Children's 
Hospital. 

This year will mark the third 
annual fund raising broadcast 
by WCCB. It will begin Monday, 
Dec. 5 and end Saturday, Dec. 
11 with broadcasts from nine 
a.m. to four p.m. Monday 
throu^ Friday. There will be a 
special broadcast Saturday 
from nine a.m. to nine p.m. 

Guests during the week will 
Include James Dee, director of 
Inhalation Therapy at 
Children's Hospital and Dr. 
Clayton Sommers, president of 
CSC. Santa Claus (played by 
someone well-known at CSC) 
wlU make an appearance on 
Saturday, Dec. 11. 

Tbe sUff of WCCB, some fiO 
college students, will cmnblne 
its energies in this cause. 

The aarton Area Jaycees wiB 
add their help in this campaign 
by spcMisoring a basketbau 
game between the CSC Goktei 
Eagles and the Australian 
National Basketball team oa 
Thursday, Dec. 8. All proceeds 
from tbe game will go to 
Children's Hospital. The con- 
tributions effected and the 
proceeds from the game will be 
given to KDKA sometime 
diuing the week of Dec. 19. 

When asked his opinion of tbe 
fund raising drive, Ken Zuk, 
general manager of WCCB said, 
"Three years ago wh«a we 
decided to do this, we didn't 
realize how much work it in- 
volved. We also understood 
after doing it, why other college 
radio stations and many 
professional stations do not 
undertake such a big project. 
The Fund Drive has a 
tremendous valtw for all the 
people involved, and like 
anything that is worthwhile, it 
just has to be hard to ac- 
complish. It takes full 



cooperation by all the students, 
all the organizations, all the 
townspeople, in order for the 
fund drive to be a success. I'd 
like to thank all my staff for 
skipping all those classes in 
order to get the work done, and 
a special thanks to President 
Sommers for his enthusiasm 
towards our project. ' ' 

CAS Cash 
Circulates 



APSCUF and the Com- 
monwealth Association of 
Students are sponsoring 
"Campus Cash " The drive is to 
take place on December 5—9, 
and is aimed at showing the 
financial impact the students 
have on the community. The 
purpose of this is to gain sup- 
port from area merchants in the 
fight for more support from the 
legislature. "The Campus 
Cash" project consists of 
students and faculty members 
passing a "dollar" to mer- 
chants alcmg with the actual 
payment for any purchase 
made off campus. 

CAS desires both students and 
faculty members of CSC to use 
their "Campus Cash" in the 
following manner: First, print 
the amount of the purchase on 
the blank side of the 'CC 
dollar." Then pass the 
"Campus Cash DoUar" to the 
cashier with the payment for 
thepurchase. 

Pennsylvania has the highest 
tuition in tbe nation for four 
year public cdtteges and ranks 
fifty — first of all tbe states and 
the District of Columbia in the 
percentage of high school 
graduates going to college. The 
message of Campus Cash is that 
if tuition continues to rise, the 
students will not be able to 
afford to continue their 
education, and therefore, would 
not be in town to purchase 
goods. 

It is urged by CAS officials 
that if all possible, students 
should postpone any purchases 
until the week of Deceml)er 5— 
9. The "CC dollars" will soon be 
at various distribution points on 
campus. Should anyone need 
more "Campus Cash dollars," 
CAS will have them available at 
the office in 204 E^rt. 




THE CHARfPS — Jay Dellostretto and Ed Arndt hold the cherished trophy signifying the 
E^les of Clarion State numereuno by virtue of a thrilling 2**4 win. 



Election Results Announced 



ByBETHPALAIER 

and 

BERNADETTE K0WAL5KI 

The 1978 Student Senate and 
alternates were announced at 
Monday night's Senate 
meeting. Those elected were 
John Malthaner, Carol Dushac, 
Bob O'Toole, Carol Landau, 
Jim Turcol, Mark Demich, Dan 
Salem. Dawn Macurdy, Kris 
Lazzeri, Tom Crowley, Karen 
Kretzler, Bob McCuen, Greg 
Beatrice, and John Smith. 
Alternates will be John Stunda, 
Joe Palin, Mike Tannous, 



Margaret Lonski, and Corwin 
Smith. Tlie new Senate will take 
office January 18, 1978. The last 
meeting of the present Senate is 
December 12. 

In other business, the Finance 
Committee moved that CSC 
employees and their spouses / 
families be charged the same 
admission price as the general 
public or as a courtesy will be 
permitted to pay an activity fee 
of $10.00 per semester per 
employee, $20.00 per semester 
per employee and family. The 
motion carried 10-0-1. 



Disco Dance 

Sunday Night 
8:30-11:30 

Downstairs Riemer 

*Hudie on Sound" 

Sponsored by IHC 



It was also announced, in 
relation to the Senate elections, 
that the amendment to the 
Constitution passed by an over - 
whelming majority. Senator 
Morrone moved to accept the 
votes of the election, and they 
were accepted unanimously. 
Malthaner reported that this 
election boasted the highest 
percentage of voters for Student 
Senate elections. 

The Senators also discussed 
the possibility of starting 
classes after Lat>or Day and 
accrediting finals week as class 
time. This will be discussed 
again in the future. 

Mr. Saunders of the CSC 
Foundation has asked the 
Senators if they would consider 
collecting donations from 
faculty members and non - 
instructional employees for the 
Foundation. This too, will be 
discussed later. 

The next meeting will be held 
on December 12. At that time 
standing committee repori^s are 
due. 



Eagles Capture Sf ate Crown , 25-24; 
Sixth Ranked Team Staying Home 



THE C ALL~Clarioo SUte College, Pa. 
***** 2 Thursday, Dec. 1, lt77 



Ed 



THE CALL--Clarioii SUte College, Pa. 
Thursday, Dec. 1, 1»77 P««e 3 



Speaking ^"^^'^ shouu support sports I 

■ ^^ ^*!!f°''T!?*.^^'^\ organizations are ffoinfl to be In senators, enroll in thi« foo* 



the Editor I Yes— There Are Things to do in Clarion 



Graffiti Abound 
at CSC 

While glancing through my trusty Webster's 
DicUonary, I came across the word graffito. 

Now graffito is the singular form of a word well- 
known to all of us here at CSC, graffiti. It is defined 
as rude writing or sketching, scratched on a rock, 
wall, etc. (Some of it is rather rude, too. ) 

From "Jesus Saves" to Greek letters to four 
lfi^?n .'^°'**^^ ""^ disgust, graffiti abound on desks. 

Wilkinson was here" is soaped across windows. 

♦Jane Doe loves John Dear" is scratched on 
restroom walls. Everywhere you look students' 
opinions and thoughts are evident. 

Is graffito decorative or destructive? Legally it 
is destructive because it is defacement of pubUc 
property. It does have merit though. Ar- 
chaeologically and historically, graffito has much 
importance. It has been found on the sites of an- 
cient ruins and aids in the understanding of ancient 
civilizations. 

Also it can be very entertaining. One of my 
greatest pleasures is sitting at a desk tiiat has 
graffiti all over it. When I get bored wiUi a class 
and begin to daydream, reading my desk brings me 
back to reality. A person soon realises where he is 
and what he is supposed to be doing when he takes 
in the material written on a desk top. Some of the 
ideas expressed are interesihig and have a lot to 
say about life, classes, people and otiier topics. 

The loneliness and frustrations ol some people 
are expressed in the pleas of "Who am I?" and 
"Why am I here?" Others demand equality, better 
classes, fewer classes and higher grades. StUl 
otiiers present chaUenges. Just how many words 
can be made using the letters in the words Earth 
Science? and How could professors and students 
make American Government more interesting? 
Instead of having students flU out teacher 
evaluations, the heads of departmenU should read 
tiie desks and list tiie good and bad comments 
written about professors and their classes. 

Have you ever wondered who would answer the 
telephone if you dialed a number listed on a desk? 
Who is it that wants to take me home tonight? 

The latest ratings of rock groups and performers 
can be easily obtained. Athletes and favorite spcnts 
teams are publicised. Other favorites of the 
"graffiti gang" include the answers to tests, 
doodling and various crude comments. 

Why people have from the beginning of time 
written their thoughts in public places is not fbr me 
to decide. It ties in with the many freedoms of this 
country as it is the freedom of expression. Although 
this isn't an entry in the Bill of Rights, it is assumed 
privilege of those of us in the U.S. 

I enjoy graffiti. I enjoy reading what other's 
feelings and thoughts are. 

I can see that it is destructive, but only if it is 
viewed from the point that it should be cleaned off 
something and not read. 

Just think hundreds of years from now, ar- 
chaeologists may dig up the ruins of CSC. They'll be 
able to determine many things about this school, its 
student body, faculty, classes and administrative 
policies by reading the graffiti splattered on all 
writable surfaces. 

Want to be known in the future? ... sign your 
name to some desktop graffiti. MB 



Editor, The CALL: 

We wish to speak in behalf of 
athletics at Clarion State 
College which has a tremendous 
record thanlcs to ad- 
ministration, faculty and the 
student t>ody. 

Whenever one travels abroad, 
or anywhere throughout the 
United States, Uie name of 
Clarion State College is 
remembered and known 
because of Uie great caliber of 
our student athletes and 
natkMially and internationally 
fam<Mis coaches. Yet, we hear 
that some of our sport 



organizations are going to be in 
trouble in the coming year 
because of an unfortunate lack 
of interest in athletics on the 
part of the student senators. As 
it is, our judo program is suf- 
fering a great deal because of 
insufficient funds. 

The CSC HUN Co-ed Judo 
program was organized by 
professors Andor and Suzanne 
P-Jobb In the fall of 1963, and 
ever since It has enjoyed great 
popularity among the students. 
Each semester forty to sixty 
male and female students, who 
are also voters for student 



Questionable Quiz 



1. In the I930's a panic oc- 
curred in New York when 
people heard a radio 
dramatization of War of the 
Worlds, a science fiction thriller 
which describes a disastrous 
invasion from Mars. Who wrote 
the novel on which this drama 
was based? 

a. H.G. Wells 

b. Ray Bradbury 

c. Isaac Asimov 

2. The longest stretch of 
naturally navigable river water 
for ocean - going vessels Is the? 

a. Nile 

b. Rhine 

c. Amazrni 

3. What country asked the U.S. 
for an airlift of fso.ooo of Coca 
Cola? 

«. Switzerland 

b. Zaire 

c. Canary Islands 

4. In terms of population, what 
is ttie largest city in the world? 

a. New York 

b. London 
C.Tokyo 

5. Who composed "The Nut- 
cracker Suite?" 

a. Tchaikovsky 
b.Berthoven 

c. Strauss 

6. The Senate Majority Leader 
in the U.S. S«iate can succeed 
to the Presidency. True or 
False? 

7. Which Shakespearean 
tragedy deals with a man who, 
egged on by his ambitkMis wife 
murders the King of Scotland 
and takes over the throne? 

a. Hamlet 

b. Macbeth 

c. The Tempest 

8. Who is known as the "March 
King?" 

9. Where do you go to replace a 
lost meal ticket? 

a. Housing Office 

b. Carrier 

c. Chandler Dining HaU 

10. If you leave New York at 
noon and arrive in California at 
3 p.m., and leave California 
immediately to return to New 
York, how long wiU It take to 
return? 

11. What are the names of 
Dennis the Menace's parents? 

a. George and Martha 

b. Henry and Alice 

c. Joey and Margaret 

12. Which of the following is the 
name of the Queen of Holland? 

a. Margaret 

b. Elizabeth 

c. Juliana 

13. What is Queen Maud Land? 

a. a section of Antarctica 

b. an island off the coast of 
England 

c. an Australian territory 

14. What was the name of the 



villain in the "Tom Terrific" 
cartoons? 
a.DlckDasUrdly 

b. Crabby Appleton 

c. Boris Badenov 

15. Adlai E. Stevenson was Vice 
- President under which 
President? 

a. ChesterA.arthur 

b. Benjamin Harrison 

c. Grover Cleveland 

BONUS: Patrick Macnee 
starred in "The Avengers", a 
British - made T.V. series 
popular In the late 60's. He had 
four different female co - sUrs, 
Can you name them? 

FRANKLY SPEAWNG 



senators, enroll in this fast- 
growing collegiate sport. The 
team has produced a national 
collegiate champion and many 
others have placed in national 
and regional levels. The team 
has been team champion in 
numerous occasions among 
Pennsylvania colleges. Yet this 
year our budget was cut from 
$2000 to a meager $800. Our 
coach. Professor P-Jobb 
dedicated all those years of 
teaching In judo without 
renumerati<Hi and frequently 
traveled throughout the US 
and abroad representing CSC at 
Judo championships, confer- 
ences and clinics. He has been 
the secretary of the National 
Collegiate Judo Association 
since 1974. 

The CSC HUN Onsd Judo 
team members would like to 
urge the newly elected student 
senators to not lose sight of the 
importance of athletics at 
Clarion State College and make 
it one of their priorities to 
support athletics with more 
genorosity than they have been 
doing In the past year. The <»- 
ed Judo program has helped to 
attract many students to CSC 
and this has helped to enhance 
enrollment positively 
throughout the years. 
Mom reapecCfUUy yours, 
Hie Members of 
CSC HUN Judo 

t)yphilfranK 



CYCLIST. 




ACOIUCE MEDIA WVCCS I»i4244 SMtMtiyCA ••704 



The 



Off«M^aM«L Nanrn Nell Hmm, •14-aMiM Ixt. 2Sf 

11*214 



Editor-ia-CMef 
News Editor 
futon Editor 
Sports Editor 



STAFF 



Advisor 



Vacant 



POLICY 



IW CliriM Cdi i. . , 



•■ Hi 



IktMi 






I ^ mU^^d 



Mollie Bungard 
LeeAnne Yingling 
Cassandra Ambrose 
Jim Carlson 
Business Mamger John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeclt 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Pbotograplien John Stunda 

[Librarian Keith Ward -™ 

Staff Lauraine Jones SE 'VL'SJTSTJ^'!!?^ 

Jim Hamson. Sue Kovensky. Kim Wetbel, RicK r "Thi fmiTriT.I. 

Weaver. Anita Lmgle Mike McNulty. Bill TU Cdi raMrvM tta H#t •• •«» dl 

Lisanfy Ron McMahon. Bob Hopluns. Tom •^• 
Piccinlli. Charloffe Robinson Bernadette ^ 
Kowalski. Beth Palmer, Denny Noble. Judd 
Kratrer. Ci«)y So*l. iul« Zumpano. Deb 
Brown. Deb Sedoris. Janet Roberts. 

OIM«r ■'•—•<->• pw calwM 
MMtoMt— $. I • POT agM* Nm. 









tS.M pw i«ioi«o t »r. 



« 



KEMEMNTtO Km NATIONAL ADVEKTISINC BY 

NatKMMl Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 
i«0 L«sin«ton A*« . New York. N. V. 10017 



By JIM KOLE 

It seems that some students 
believe that there isn't a whole 
lot happening at Clarion. These 
opinions can be heard in places 
like the cafeteria and in various 
students' rooms where they get 
together to discuss their 
frustrations. Because of a 
geographical factor, namely 
Clarion being located in a rural 



area away from large 
populations of pe<^le i.e. cities, 
community resources are 
limited. For example, try and 
list fifty activities that you 
enjoy participating in the 
community and then compare 
that list with an area like Pitts- 
burgh or Philadelphia. 

This means that activities or 
programs have to come from 
within the college itself for the 



most part. Hal Wasslnk. the 
Student Activities Coordinator 
is faced with the challenge of 
providing a number of activities 
to meet students needs. The 
Activities Office's major dif- 
ficulty is in identifying 
programs or activities that 
interest students and in 
enlisting student support when 
new activities are attempted. 
The College Center Board faces 
a similar challenge. It has at 



CSC Marching Band 

Ends Another Great Season 



Saturday. Nov. 19, 1977 ... the 
sun is shining ... the air is cri^ 
... the crowd is anxious ... tlie 
wliistle blows. 

Such was the setting for the 
halftime performance by the 
Golden Eagte Marching Band 
at the Pemisylvania Conferwice 
Champtonship game at Millers- 
ville State College. 

The day could not have l>een 
more perfect. First, the Mar- 
ching Band set an excellent 
example of precision marching 
and muscianshlp. The program 
was entiUed "The Best of '77" 
and the b«»t it was! After the 
traditional downfield march to 
"Carry on for Clarion," the 
band formed a star iund did its 
own rendition of "Star Wars". 
From there a G-clef and a note 
were totmed while the audience 
heard Barry Manilow's 
"Bandstand Boogie." For its 
final number the band closed 
into a block band formatimi and 
played "Rocky," undoubtedly 
its most favMlte crowd (rieaser. 
The G<dden Eagle Band was 
Number One that day! To add 
to the spectacular show by the 
band, the majorettes and color 
guard did their part to please 
the audience. In their usual 
talented manner, the 
majorettes did a twirling 
routine to "SUr Wars." The 
color guard performed a flag 
routine to "Bandstand Boo0e" 
"Rocky" featured Golden Girl, 
Candy £»iakley and Feature 
Twirler, Nancy - Jean Dolfi, 
who both did excellent precision 
twirling routines. AU of these 
girls helped to make this show 
very impressive. 

To make the day even better, 
the State Championship trofrfiy 
went to the Golden Eagle 
Football team, which came 
back to aarion with the victory 
over Millersville to make it 
Number One in the state. 
Congratulations, team and 
coaches. 

The trip was successful for 
both the band and the team. A 
pep rally was h^ Friday night 
with the band marching aroimd 



Quiz Answers 

l.a 

2.C 

3.b 

4.C 

S.a 

e. falsa 
7.b 

8. John Philip Soma 

9. a 
10.9 hours 

11. b 

12. c 

13. a 
Mb 
15. c 

BONUS: 
Elizabeth 



the hotel playing various tunes 
and the team walking along 
saying "We're Number One!" 
Dr. and Mrs. Sbmmers were 
mere to jom m the festivittes, 
and everyone was positive that 
Clarion would win. The events 
of the following day confirmed 
those feelings. 

But all things must end, and 
as the team hangs up its shoes 
at the close of this season, so the 
band turns in its uniforms with 
some very pleasant memories. 
The band will add the final note 



to this season with the annual 
Band Banquet on Dec. 6. 
However, do not fear, for these 
dedicated bandsmm will not sit 
idle. Cmicert band has begun 
and we are all looking forward 
to a successful season there, 
too. 

The band wishes to thank all 
administrators, faculty and 
students for their antent sup- 
port of this marching season. 
Without your help and en- 
couragement our performances 
would not have t>een possible. 



least five committees and 
desperately needs the support 
of students on these com- 
mittees. For those of you who 
are saying that there is nothing 
to do why not join a committee 
and share some of your ideas 
and enthusiasm. If you would 
like to get involved, contact the 
advisor of Center Board. Dr. 
John Nanovsky at 226-5021. 
(This is leadership experience 
which could be included in a 
resume and could nuike the 
difference in acquiring a Job 
later. After all. employers are 
looking for experience these 
days, grades are simply not 
enough.) 

Now about activities in the 
residence halls. Traditionally 
the Hall Council was primarily 
responsible for activities oc- 
curring within the hall. Such 
activities were usually of a 
recreational nature: movies, 
ice cream socials, and dances. 
Resident assistants have 
always been involved to some 
degree in supporting these 
activities and in initiating some 
of their own. This year all the 
resident hall staffs are placing 
emphasis on providing op- 
portunities for student 
development experiences in the 



halls. Student development can 
be defined as those growth 
experiences that occur 
predominantly out side the 
classroom: individual and 
group experiences, polishing 
interpersonal communication 
skills, dating, leadership and 
student government respon- 
sibilities. The vehicle of student 
development is the broad 
spectrum of programs and 
activities that are possible and 
available. Educational, 
cultural, recreational, social- 
interpersonal are all descrip- 
tive of the types of programs 
available. The people that are 
instrumental in providing these 
opportunities are the residence 
hall staff, members of the Hall 
Council, and most important 
you, the resident student of the 
hall. 

Everyone in Student Affairs, 
from Dr. Nair on down will be 
actively encouraging activities 
and programs in the residence 
halls. If you have an idea 
that you would like in- 
corporated into a program in 
your hall speak up. Chances are 
it is a good one and a lot of 
people will join in the fim. 
Positive attitudes bring positive 
results. 



WANTED: Adven- 
turous Compaiiion 
witli no obligation. 



Honor Blackman, 
Sheppard, Diana 



Rigg, and Linda TIkh'smi 




Experience the ex- 
citement of axJventure train- 
ing courses in Army BDTC. 

Ttier-e is no obliga- 
tion to the Army as a fresh- 
man or sophomore. 

Add Army ROTC to 
yom^ college program and 
you automatically add adven- 
ture to your campios life. 

Spring Semester 
Registration 



MS 102 
MS 002 



2 Credits 



(ffi) Army ROTO. 

Learn wtiat 

it takes to lead. 



THE CALL-Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 



Page 4^ 



Thuriday, Dec. 1, 1977 



THE CALL-~Clarioii State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Dec. 1, 1977 Page 5 



Campus Crier 



Last Second FG Gives Eagles State Crown 



CALENDAR 

Thursday, December 1 — 
"One Act Plays" 7 p.m. (LltUe 
Theatre). Gym — Meet the 
Team 7 p. m . ( Tippin ) . 

Friday, Decemt)er 2 — Rifle 
lUP (H). "One Act Plays" 7 
p.m. (Little Theatre). 
Wrestling Invitational at Penn 
SUte. M. Basketball - Mer- 
cy hurst Touraament (A). 

Saturday, December 3 — W. 
Swimming — Pitt Relays (A). 
"One Act Plays" 7 p.m. (LltUe 
Theatre). Wrestling In- 
vitational at Penn State. M. 
Basketball — Mercyhurst 
Tournament (A). 

Monday, December 5 — 
WCCB Children's Hospital 
Fund Drive. Percussion En- 
semble 8 :30p.m. (Aud. ) 

Tuesday, December 6 — 
WCCB Children's Hospital 
Fund Drive. Class Card Pull: »- 
12; 1-4:30 p.m. M. Swimming — 
Slippery Rock. 



Wednesday, December 7 — 
WCCB Children's Hospital 
Fund Drive. Class Card Pull: 9- 
12; 1-4:30 p.m. WresUing - 
Rhode Island (H) 7:30 p.m. 
Senior Music Recital 8:30 p.m. 
(Champ). 



* * * 



ATTENTION: LIBERAL 
ARTS AND SCIENCE 
STUDENTS — For the second 
time the Modem Languages 
and Cultures Department of 
Clarion State College is offering 
a dual course in Spanish 151-2 to 
be accomplished in one 
semester, running two double 
periods Monday through 
Thursday. Students must 
register for both courses. Span. 
151 Sec 1 and Span: 152 Sec 1 
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:50 a.m. 
This course is being offered to 
those students who have not 
taken Span. 151, to those who 
dropped the course previously 
t>ecause of time conflict, to 
those who wish to improve their 




JAMESWAY PLAZA 

V4 Mile East of Clarion 

Open Mon.-Thurs. 9 o.m. to 9 p.m. 

Fri. & Sot. 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

Sundoy 10 o.m. to 4 p.m. 

VISIT OUR NEW IN-STORE 
BAKE SHOPPE-THIS WEEK 

Fresh Baked -Reg. 39* 

Italian Bread 29^ 



loaf 



Thru Mon., Dec. 5 Only 




$ 



------ Loblaws ---- 

VALUABLE COUPON 

CLIP AND SAVE 
CLARION, PA. 

CA^ OFF ON 

WW A DOZEN OF 

CAKE DONUTS 

Valid Thru Mon.. D«c. 5. If 77 

UMIT ONI COUPON FEt FAMILY 



previous gratte and to those who 
have failed before. 

For more information contact 
Mr. Diaz y Diaz in Becht Hall 

room 3 or call ext. 319. 

• * . 

CSC STRING ENSEMBLE 

The first season concert of the 
CSC String Ensemble, under 
the direction of Prof. Vahe 
Berberian will take place on 
Sunday, December 4, 3:15 p.m. 
in the Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. 

Assisting the performing 
student txxly will be Professors 
Donald Black and Margaret 
Wells. 

The various chamber works 
by Breval, Dotzauer, Haydn, 
Mozart, and Vivaldi will be 
performed by Karen Mitchell 
and Lisa Tower, flute; 
Margaret Dusha, clarinet; Kim 
VanSteenberg, violin; Lisa 
Deckman and Paul Koellner, 
viola; Janet Beldser and 
Debbie Bums, cello; Cathy 
Frank, string bass; and Scott 
McDonald, piano. 

The participating students 
are from the classes of 
Professors Vahe Berberian, 
Jaropolk Lassowsky, Annette 
Roussel-Pesche, and Margaret 
Wells. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend this concert with no 
admission charge. 

ATTENTION 
CRAFTSPEOPIJE 

Come sell your wares at the 
Outing Club Craft and Pottery 
Sale on December 16 and 17. To 
reserve a table call Hugh 
Hinzman at 226-9803, Mike 
Zucca at 226-9912, or Su Clauson 

at 22&-9&09 before December 2. 

• • • 

Save your pennies for the 
Christmas Craft and Pottery 
Sale sponsored by the Outing 
Society. It will be held in the 
Marwick-Boyd Multi-Purpose 
Room on Thursday, December 
16 and Friday, December 17 
from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Come see 
our Christmas tree and get in 

the holiday spirit. 

• * « 

WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 

Thursday, December I — 
Detective — "It Takes One to 
Know One" 

Friday, December 2 — David 
Bowie - "Rise and Fall of 
ZiggySUrDust" 

Monday, December 5 — 
Babys — "Broken Heart" 

Tuesday, December 6 — 
Emerson, Lake and Palmer — 
"Works" volume 2 

Wednesday, Decemt>er 7 — 
Point Blank — "Second 
Season" 

• •• 

WCUC-FM HIGHUGHTS 

Thursday, December I — A 
Groirtiig Ni^ioii — Minority 
Business Enterprise. Mttttc 
from Roch^ter — Serge 
Prokofieve. Sonata for flute, Op 
»4. W. A. Mozart — Symphony 
No. 381, K 504 "Praque." 

Friday, December 2 — 
Country Gooktai' — Jeannie C. 
Riley. 

Saturday, December 3 — R^ 
4 Rhythm — Chambers 
Brothers. 

Monday, December 5 — 
F»cas Environment and 
Economy: Managing the 
Relationship. Mao and 
M o H i culM - Traced MUHspOs, 



and Aging. 

Tuesday, December 6 — 
Here's to Vets — Peg Lindsay. 
FrcMn the Midway — "Human 
Rights, National Security and 
ChUe." 

Wednesday, December 7 — 
William and Company — Perry 
Como. 

Thursday, Deceml>er 8 — 
Music Prom RochMter — 
Mozart — An Evening 
featuring: Symphony No. 25 
mg, K 183 and Symphony No. 29 
ma, K 201. 

Interested in working on the 
staff of a professionally-run 
public radio station? WCUC-FM 
will be taking applications and 
auditions after Thanksgiving 
for all positions. Areas will 
include broadcasting, news, 
production, public relations, 
and organization. Drop in at 

Davis Hall or call ext. 577 or 578. 

• • . 

PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE 

The eight members of the 
Clarion State College Per- 
cussion Ensemble will perform 
in concert on the evening of 
Decemt>er 5 at 8:30 p.m. 
Marwick-Boyd will provide the 
stage for this performing group. 

This concert will consist of 
20th Century compositions 
written exclusively for the 
percussion medium. The 
program will Include works by 
the prominent com- 
poser/percussionists Anthony 
J. Cirone, Mitchell Peters, and 
William Schinstine. One of the 
featured numbers is a special 
arrangement of the famous 
Marvin Hamlisch song, "The 
Way We Were" arranged by 
Mr. Chuck Pirone, a sophomore 
Music Education Major at 
Clarion State. 

Director of the CSC Per- 
cussion Ensemble is Lawrence 
J. Wells, assistant professor of 

music. 

• * * 

CIRCLE F CLUB 
The Circle F Club wishes to 
congratulate Diane Loepp for 
placing in the "Ugliest 
Creature on Campus" contest. 
Thanks for representing the 
club and helping to raise money 
for the Leukemia Society. The 
Circle F also wi^es to thank 
Maryann Burk for her help with 
the makeup for our entry. 

Still more thanks are offered 
to Beth Kaufinger, Debra 
Orendorf, Diane Loepp, Kevin 
Glass, Nanette Bamett, and Dr. 
Fortis for participating in the 
trip to Clarton-Limestone High 

School. 

... 

LAMBDA SIGMA 

The new members of Lambda 
Sigma are: Karen Comer, 
Anita Llngle, Joyce Manna, 
Vicky Mason, Pam Schneider, 
Belinda Sheffo, and Linda Zey- 
bel. For their pledge project 
this semester Uiey are having 
a raffle to raise money for the 
Clarion Free Library. The 
money raised will help pur- 
chase a dii^lay case for the 
library. First prize is a $25 gift 
certificate from ApoUoctorus. 
Sec<MKi prize is a 17 gift cer- 
tificate. Chances are available 
frmn any member of Lambda 
Sigma. 

The general membership, 
with the aid of tiie pledges are 
worldng on our secoiMl service 
project Uiis semester. Hie 
catidoging of the video tapes 
tocatod in Davis is a Ug ^ and 



we will be completing the 
second and last phase of 
cataloging 300 video tapes. 

A reminder to all members: 
Judy Mock still has some T- 
shirts left. 

DATING GAME 

Ballentine, Becht, and Given 
Halls, along with Interhall 
Council, and area restaurants 
are sponsoring a "Dating 
Game" on Sunday, December 4 
at 8 pm in Riemer Center. 

Participants from these halls 
will follow the format of the 
television program "The 
Dating Game" by asking 
questions and then choosing 
their dates on the basis of the 
answers given. Those chosen 
will accompany their dates to 
area restaurants for dinner, 
which will be paid for by the 
sponsoring groups. A three 
piece band and a master of 
ceremonies will assist in the 
program. All are welcome and 
there is no charge. There will be 
two sessions, with the second 
starting at 9:30 p.m. This will be 
done to accommodate a large 
crowd and give everyone an 

opportunity to watch. 

* « • 

COLLEGE READERS 

On Thursday, December 8, at 
8:00 p.m. in Marwick-Boyd 
Little Theatre the Clarion State 
College Readers will present a 
chamber theatre production of 
the delightfully funny short 
story "Why I Live at the P.O." 
by Eudora Welty. The College 
Readers have performed the 
southern story at the Oral In- 
terpretation Commonwealth 

Festival li in Hardin, Kentucky 
and for the Friends of the 
Library at the Ross Memorial 
Library in Clarion. On both 
occasions they received ac- 
claim for their honest and 
humorous portrayal of a 
southern back-woods family 
struggling to "keep cool" 
during one of the hottest days of 
the year. 

The comedy takes place in 
Chainagrove, Mississippi on the 
4th of July. Some of the un- 
forgettably enjoyable 
characters include; Judy Clark 
as Sister I; Stephanie Celento 
as Sister 2; Cathy Kustin as 
Mama; Maureen McCartney as 
Stella Rondo; Bryan Lesher as 
Papa Daddy; Larry Barrett as 
Uncle Rondo; and Poppy 
Badger as Shirley T. 

Admissi<Mi is free to the public 
and everyone is invited to come 
enjoy themselves with some 

"real down home folks." 

. • • 

The Advisory Committee 
serving the college in com- 
pliance with the regulations of 
the Department of Health, 
Education, and Welfare 
relating to Sections 503 and 504 
of the RehabUitation Act of 1973 
is asking for suggestimis from 
students, faculty, and staff in 
removing barrters that may 
presently prevent physically 
handicapped persons from 
participating fully in the 
programs and employment 
<q^K»tunlttes at CSC. 

Suggestions may be sent to 
Earnest W. Johi^on, Director 
of Public Affairs in the Alumni 
House. Mr. Johnson is ttie 
chairman of the Advisory 
Cmnmittee. 



By DENNY NOBLE 

You know by now. The 
Clarion State Golden Eagle 
gridders are the 1977 Penn- 
sylvania Conference cham- 
pions. 

The most exciting football 
game of the year? Pitt-PSU, 
USC-UCLA? No way. The Pa. 
State game where Clarion 
edged the Marauders of Millers- 
ville 25-24 had to be the most 
thrilling game in the history of 
the Keystone playoffs. Fresh- 
man sensation Bill May kicked 
a 25 yard field goal with just 
three seconds remaining to 
clinch the Eagle's come from 
behind see-saw victory. 

Millersville was a tough 
team, hitting hard and many 
times illegally. In fact one 
cheap shot during Clarion's 
winning drive cost them the 
game. With less than one 
minute left in the game, and 
trailing 24-22, Clarion faced 
third and long from the MS 37. 
Bob Beatty hit Dan Kohley for 
the first down but the yardage 
still left the ball out of May's 
range . . . but, a Millersville 
defender clubbed Kohley after 
he was out of bounds. The 
personal foul put the ball on the 

12. 

Gary Frantz carried twice to 
the eight and the middle of the 
field. Enter May with seven 
seconds left and his team down 
by two points. May lined up and 
concentrated on the kick. Hold 
it — the old psych j(A — time 
out Millersville. Did this shake 
May, his holder, his snapper? 
No way, the kick was perfect. 

May had gone from goat to 
hero after missing a 30 yard go- 
ahead shot only minutes 
earlier. 

The Eagles wasted no time in 
scoring or displaying a few new 
wrinkles in their offense as they 
rolled 78 yards in 18 plays on 
their first possession of the day. 
The drive featured a 13 yard 
middle screen to Frantz, a 
quarterback draw, a reverse 
and a fake punt with Paul 
Cooper, the blocking back, 
taking the snap and going up the 
middle 12 yards for the first 
down. QB Dave Skok took it 
over from the one. 

Then the clincher, Al Jacks 
ordered a fake extra point at- 
tempt. The holder, Skok, took 
the snap and hit Tim Krizan on 
a down and out for Clarion's 
first two point conversion of the 
year-and it won the game. 

Millersville came ri^t back, 
driving to the CSC 12 before 
Barry Brunner booted a 23 yard 
field goal. 

The Marauders then took a 10- 
8 halftime lead midway through 



the second quarter via a 80 yard 
TD drive. 

Halfback Gordon Speicher, 
who gained 178 yards on only 17 
carries, toted four times for 38 
yards driving the drive in- 
cluding the one yard paydirt 
plunge. 

The 165 pound Speicher 
provided some excitement in 
the second half. Early in the 
third period he twlted 49 yards 
up the middle on first down for a 
TD. Brunner added to make the 
score 17-8 Millersville. 

But Clarion didn't panic as 
they handed Frantz the ball 
seven times during a 71 yard TD 
drive on their next possession. 
Offensive catalyst Jay 
Dellostretto took a Bob Beatty 
pass 16 yards for the six. May 
converted to make the score 17- 
15 Millersville. 

Before the Clarion faithful 
stopped clapping Speicher did 
an encore, this time romping 70 
yards up the middle for a 24-15 
Marauder lead with four 
minutes left in the third frame. 
Enough to discourage any good 
team right? Not Clarion. Again 
they promptly marched 60 
yards for a score. Who hit 
paydirt? Mr. Clutch, J.D. This 
time taking a 14 yard flip from 
Beatty before May cut the MS 
lead to 24-22. 

The Eagle defense took over 
in the final stanza not letting 
Millersville get a whiff of CSC 
territory. Doug Hollock blocked 
a George Rub punt setting up 
May's first field goal attempt 
which sailed just left of the 
uprights. Millersville coughed 
up the ball on its next 
possession with Jerry Fleeson 
recovering at midfield. The 
Eagles advanced to the 21 
l>efore Beatty was stopped 
Inches short of a first down on a 
fourth down plunge. 

With only four minutes left 
the defense knew they had to set 
up good field position. They held 
MSC on three plays with Marty 
Grichor sacking AU-American 
QB Carmen Lex on the MS 16. 
Clarion took over on the 48 after 
the punt while 2:29 showed on 
the clock and the championship 
still hanging in the balance. 

The usually conservative 
Jacks brought out one last trick 
— the old flea flicker. Beatty 
pitched out to JD who swept 
right, stepped and tossed back 
to Beatty who ran 11 yards to 
the 38. Three plays later came 
the pass to K<Mey and sut>- 
sequent personal foul. The rest 
is history. 

Clarion was outgained (340) 
by MSC (372). Frantz led Eagle 
runners with 23 carries and 91 
yards. Dellostretto got 50 yards 



Thank you for your support 
and votes during the past elec- 
tion. As sheriff, I will continue 
to be at your service on cam- 
pus and throughout the com- 
munity. 

Respectfully, 

Bernard Lohr, 

SheriK 



on 13 tries. Rick Griffe followed 
Speicher for the Marauders 
with 79 yards. 

Skok showed 5-10-51 yards. 
Beatty 6-12-72 yards. Lex was 
10-16-155 yards. J.D. hauled in 
four passes for 62 yards and 
Kohley also four — all crucial. 

Now the bad news that was 
received later that weekend. 
Clarion was snubbed by the 16 
coaches that vote for and rank 
the NAIA teams. The top four 
teams in the country at the end 
of the year go to the national 
playoffs. Clarion finished sixth. 
Three of the four top teams had 
worse records than Clarion. 
Millersville was ranked fourth 
going into the championship 
game and were extended an 
invitation if they won the game. 
The four teams who will take 
part in the "national" playoffs 
are Southwest Oklahoma State, 
Kearney State in Nebraska, 
Abilene Christian in Texas and 
the University of Wisconsin all 
draw a straight line, location 
wise, down the middle of the 
country. 

Rumor had it that the NAIA 
snubbed Clarion because the 
wrestling team refused to enter 
their tournament a few years 
ago in favor of the NCAA 
tourney. How could the NAIA do 
that when 16 coaches are spread 
throughout the country and 
shouldn't have any interest in 
what the wrestling team did 
years ago? Jacks has the an- 
swer, "The central ad- 
ministration of the NAIA had a 
lot of control over the voting 
situation. I used to be on the 
voting committe. It's im- 
possible for a coach to know the 
caliber of a team on the other 
side of the country. 

NAIA officials call up the 
voters and build up some teams 
and not others so who knows 
what's going on. It's hard to say 
why we didn't rank higher. It's 
easy for politics to get involved, 
but for me to say anything 
would be pure speculation. We 
called the NAIA administration 
and asked for a justification of 
the voting, but they just said 
they held a vote, we finished 
sixth and that was it." 

The championship. Clarion's 
first since 1966 when they 
defeated West Chester 28-26, 
will be long remembered. The 
Eagles immediate future looks 
very good because only four 
seniors are parting — not to say 
they won't be missed. 

In four years Jay Dellostretto 
has done it all. All Conference 
DB, All Conference WR, All 
Conference RB. JD turmd on in 
pressure situations — 
remember liomecoming '76? 

All American Ed Amdt has 
been a starter for four years. He 
played middle guard and 
linebacker as well as it can be 
played, combining amazing 
quickiMSs, and strmigth with 
immense desire. 

Offensive tackle Ken Reddick 
started for two years, — took a 
season off and returned to 
bolster an offensive liiw that led 
the league. 

MikeRich was Clarion's 
center f<H' two years before 
switching to guard early Uiis 
year. Rich is a smart, solid 
player and made the switch 
smo(rthly wlien the team needed 
him there. His leadership will 

be missed. 

BIRD FEED : Arndt and Stev« 



to leave on successive plays due 
to Marauder cheap shots . . . 
TEAM STATS: 1st Western 
Div. rushing ... 1st rushing 
defense ... 1st total defense . 
IND. STATS . . Frantz fourth 
in division rushing. JD sixth 



Kohley third In receiving . . 
May first in scoring Mike 

Miloser and Cooper first and 
second in interceptions ... May. 
Frantz. and Amdt finished 
second, third, fourth in district 
MVP balloting. 




^|p*l 



THE WINNING KICK — Freshman BUI May concentrates on 
his follow through as his 30 yard field goal splits the upright and 
gives the Eagles the Pennsylvania Conference title. 

RIflers Bow to lUP 



Clarion State College rifles 
bowed to Indiana University of 
Pennsylvania at the lUP range 
Wednesday night, as the In- 
dians set a record at the college 
with a 1371 to 1347 for the 
Golden Eagles. 

A high score of 278 by John 
Donoughe was not enough for 
the Eagles as the Indians, 
paced by Wellman with a 280, 
had all their scoring qualifiers 
at 270 or above. 

The loss gives the sharp- 
shooterrs of Galen Ober a 
record of 4-3 overall and 3-2 in 
the league. They face Indiana 
again at Tippin Range on Dec. 



The scores: 
CLARION: 
Baker 269 
Donoughe 278 
Burnett 270 
Muti 259 
Elliott 271 

Attentton Craftspeople : 
Come sell your wares 
at the Outing Club Craft and 
Pottery Sale on December 
15 and 16. To reserve a table call 
Hugh Hinzman at 226-9803, Mike 

Zucca at 226-9912, or Su Clauson 
at 226-9809 before December 
2nd. 



Greek News and 
Comput Catches 
will be published 
in next week's CALL. 



See next issue of the 
CALL for datoils on "A 
Night of Basketball" 
sponsorod by th« 

Clorion Aroo Joyceos. 



Your support and votes 
were very much appre- 
ciated during my elec- 
tion campaign. 



Sincerely, 

Robert Burns 

Coroner 



THE C ALL->€larioii State College, Pa. 
Page 6 Thursday, Dec. 1, 1977 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Thursday, Dec. 1, 1977 



Page? 



Clarion Grapplers Face Very Exciting Season 



Swimmers Ready to Capture Eight Straight 



By Jni CARLSON 

As Bob Bubb sprouts a few 
gray hairs and Jack Davis laps 
O. J. Simpson running througn 
airports while recruiting out 
and about, Clarion State 
students and faculty can tell 
wrestling season has arrived. 

Bubb's gray could be touched 
up if Davis' frantic recruiting 
trips pay off as the Golden 
Eagles prepare to take-down 
one of the nation's tou^test 
schedules that begins tomorrow 
at Penn State. 

Penn State will be the 
scenario for the Fifth Annual 
Penn SUte Invitational that has 
niiM teams and is second to 
none in class and competition. 
Teams competing this year 
are aarion. Lehigh. Maryland. 
Michigan, Michigan State, 
Navy, Pittsburgh, Syracuse and 
the host Lions. 

Friday's opening round 
begins at 7:30 p.m. while 
Saturday's semi-finals and 
finals begin at 1:30 and 7:30 
respectively. Tickets are 
available at the door. 

Bubb, beginning his twelfth 
season as Eagle mat mentor, 
has the nucleus of last years' 15- 



4 squad returning. The only two 
losses, but big losses they were, 
were Peter Morelli, three time 
NCAA qualifier, and Tom 
Tumbull, only the fifth Eagle to 
break the century mark in 
career wins. 

This year's team may have 
only two seniors In the lineup as 
underclassmen will again 
dominate. 

Freshman blue-chips Nan 
Clark (118) and Tom Diamond 
(126) are expected to start 
tomorrow night and will have a 
tough early season test as they 
try to fill the holes left by 
Morelli and Tumbull. both are 
1977 PIAA state champs am) 
Clark owns PIAA first iriace 
trophies frtMn 1976 and 1975 
also. A three time winno*, Clarii 
holds the state career win 
record with 108. 

Clark will receive tou^ 
competition from Ray Wade, 
John Mulligan. Steve Bland, 
Dave Conaway, Mel Mithcell 
and Mike Ellas while Diamond 
has to do battle with Kevin 
Smith, Pat Haines, Denny 
Morelli, Wayne Freeman, 
Chuck Winters and Larry 

Rodriguez in elimination bouts. 
At 134, the starter at Poui 



State wiU be Randy MiUer and 
he competes with Mike Gill and 
Oren Neal. 

The battle at 142 shows 
Dennis Merriam and Brian 
Jeffers along with George 
Englert, Joe Mumin, Russ 
Freeman, Glenn Jarvis and Jim 
Rabinstine. 

The first toar weights have 
obvious depth but from 150 on, 
the classes are not as deep. 
Sailor Dave Coleman and frosh 
Randy Cathcart go for 150 and 
Coleman will go tomorrow. 

Veteran Ron Standridge is at 
158 as Is s<qp^more Dale 
Gilbert who also had a lot <^ 
matdi time In 1976-77, and Tom 
Alberts. 

Jim Herbert is at 167 for the 
Invitational and the depth at 
this wei^t consists of Brandon 
Thomas and Dan Strawn. 

Leg man Jay Hockenbroch 
goes at 177 while Eric Booth is 
at 190. FootbaU fullback Gary 
Frantz is Just now joining the 
team. 

The depth at heavywei^t is 
Jack Campbell. The 1977 Penn- 
sylvania Conference champ as 
a freshmen was 19-9 last year 
and was an NCAA qualifier. 



Barton's Homecoming 
Should Be Thriller 



By JM CARLSON 

A homecoming of sort will be 
conducted on the ClariMi State 
wrestling mat next Wednesday 
night at 7: 30. 

It's Garry Barton's 
homecoming party and will t>e| 
hosted by Bob Bubb, Jack Davis ' 
and 10 hungry Eagles searching 
for their first 1977 dual meet win 
on the wr^tling mats. 

Barton is a 1972 Clarion 
graduate and won an NCAA 
title at 134 pounds at the 
University of Maryland in 1972. 
The unseeded Barton shocked 
the nation and this was the 
beginning of Clarion State 
wrestling national fame and 
fortune. 

Now, nearly six seasons later. 
Barton is head wrestling coach 
at Rhode Island University and 
a successful one to say the least. 
It will be teacher vs. pupil but 
d(Mi't tell Barton to req)ect his 
elders. Last year his 15-2 squad 
decked Oarion 25-12 and Barton 
feels this years' team Is better 
yet. 

Bubb's Eagles will be fresh 
off a performance in the Penn 
SUte Invitational while Bar- 
ton's Rams recratly knocked 
off 10th ranked Michigan, 21-20 
and tied 11th ranked Syracuse 
at 15. 

A large crowd is expected for 
the bmne opener which starts a 
string of four oustanding 
matches to be held in Tippin 
Gym in December. Florida. Cal 
Poly and Ohio State will be twre 
December 12, 13 and 15. A 
cheering competitkm is even 
sche<hiled for Wednesday and 
the winning group will receive a 

)ri2e. 



(Details of which can be found 
^sewhere in this sheet) . 

On paper it will be a nailbiter 
straight down the lineup with 
matches such as Ron Stan- 
dridge vs. Lee Spiegle at 158, 
Jay Hockenbroch vs. Moe 
Haislip at 177 and Jack Camp- 
bell vs. either Fred Smith or 
Greg Mack at heavyweight 
which ccNild possibly decide the 
outcome. 



CHEERING COMTIST 

The CSC wrestling home 
opener will feoture o 
special cheering contest. 
It's for groups con- 
sisting off 15 or more. 
Frots, sororities, 
dorms — anyone. 
THE WINNER will receive 
a $21 gifft certifkote 
from Sordy's beverage. 
Cheerleoders will judge 
on signs, cheers, loud- 
ness and generol en- 
Htusiasm. 

Questions Tt Contoct the 
wrestling offffice In Tiffin 
(Ext. 367) 



Clarion's reccwd was 1S4 last 
year and the team was c(Kn- 
poced of two senk»rs, one }tmior. 
two so|rtK»nores and five fresh- 
men. Thus, it's stiU basically a 
young Eagle team that BvUb 
fetis will improve as the year 
wears on. 

Barton's squad, howev^, is a 
cmnfrtete opposite loaded with 
seniors and heavy in ex- 
perience. "We've been building 
for four years," said the 
congenial Barton, "and this is 
the year!" 

"Whichever team is ready 
mentally and i^ysically wiU 
win. We'U be ready for the big 



psychout — the big crowd; 

we're coming ready to wrestle. 
"It's gonna be reciting. This 
is my first time back as head 
coach ami I know how hard we 
worked what I was at Clarkm so 
I know how hard I have to work 
my kids." 

The 10 matches will go as 
follows (toitative) with Clarion 
listed first: 

118 — Jan Clark or Ray Wade 
vs. Dan Mannion or Bobby 
DeStefanis. 

126 — Tom Diamond or Kevin 
Smith vs. Joe Davidson (1976 
NCAA qualifier). 

134 — Randy Miller vs. Scott 
Amell or Jeff Buxton. 

142 — Dennis Merriam or 
Brian Jeffers vs. Frank Pucino 
(1976 NCAA qualifier). 

150 — Dave Coleman vs. Mike 
WUlner. 

167 — Jim Herbert vs. Dom 
Macchia or John Plante. 

190 — Eric Booth vs. Barry 
Eaaon. 

It's evklcnt a tou^, well 
balanced lineup will be on both 
sides of the mat. Rhode Island 
will be ready for Clarion; 
Clarion will be ready fdr Rhode 

Island and the thousands of fam 
slKMdd be ready for number 

one of a series of great Clarion 
SUktt wrestling matches f<Nr the 
1977-78 season. 



Sky 
Eagle 
Say$: 

CSC 25 MM. 24 

PSU15PHt13 

ROAil 



The dual meet schedule, 
attractive but tough, exciting 
but strenuous, starts next 
Wednesday as a very strong 
Rhode Island squad comes to 
Tippin Gym. 

Garry Barton's Rams beat 
Michigan, 21-20, and tied, 
Syracuse, 15-15, last Saturday. 
The Wolverines and the 
Orangemen were ranked 10th 
and 11th. 

Then comes Florida, Cal 
Poly, ai^ Ohk» State, again in 
T4>|riB, December 13, 13 and IS. 

Christmas vMStion will have 
an added twist thto year. The 
Eagles leave January 6 for a 
7.S00 mile trip to Kentudcy. 
Portland State, Oregon Stale, 
Oregon, California at Berkley, 
Cal Poly (again) and UCLA. 
FourMthe seven are ranked In 
the pre-season Top 20 but Bubb 
says, "The schedule Is deslpied 
to season the kids we have and 
bring national caliber wre^Ilng 



to Clari<m." Indeed! 

Clari<Hi also has to defend its 
Wilkes Open title, lU Penn- 
sylvania Conference crown, 
improve upon its third place 
showing in the Eastern 
Wrestling League and climb 
back into the T(^ 20 at the 
NCAA finals at College Park, 
Maryland, March 16-18, 1978. 

In the two years past, 
however, the EWL title has 
been decided when Clarion met 
Penn State in the dual me^. 
The Nittany Lions Jmimey to 
Clarion January 21 and imlike 
two jrears ago, the student body 
wiUbehereinfUllfbrce. 

Clarion State College, 
«tircdlni«it 5,000 has the hMves, 
the coa<^ies and the schedule to 
be a permanent member of the 
natfcm'sT(920. 

Win or tose, there wUI StiU be 
gray hairs and always wUl 
there be airports for Davis to 
run throu^ in search of future 
Clarion State student-athletes. 




ANOTHER YEAR — for conceraed Coach Bob BnUi. His Mifa 
ranked Golden Eagles open thdr season tomarow and Sator* 
day at the Fifth Annual Penn State Invitatlmal. The Eagle home 
opener is Wednesday agahist toogh Rhode Island and a dieertng 
contest wUl be held to help the Eagles take down «ie of tiie 
nation's tonghor schedules. 



Tennis 
Anyone? 

The Temis Clvb Is a rowe 
active organization this 
semester and we would like to 
keep it that way over the winter 
months. Plans are being made 
by Uie active members d the 
chib to bravd lo indoor courts 
when the cold weather curtails 
outdoor play. 

We would like to taiform the 
studenU, faculty, and ad- 
ministration that our club 
membership is opaa to evwy 
one. If you woukt be interested 
In playing tmnis over the 
winter months, learn more 
about our plans by attending 
our next meeting tonight, 
December l, at 7:00 p.m. in 
room 151 Cartaon. Everyone is 
ifiwlcome. 




OARRY BARTON 
Rhode Island Rams to 
Wednesday §n an 
college wrestttng nudeh. 
squad has beaten IMi 
Mkhigaa and tied Uth 
Syracuse. 



kto 
pi- 

His 



Coming off ttieir seventh 
consecutive title in the Penn- 
sylvania Conference, Coaches 
Chuck Nanz, Don Leas and their 
swimming and diving charges 
at Clarion State College this 
year are welcoming the 
strongest group of freemen 
recruits ever to enter the 
(Mttgram, as they go for their 
eighth straight PC TiUe. 

The coaches figure cm a year 
of many plusses, not tiie least of 
which will be tlie double 
barreled hosting of both the 
Pennsylvania Conference and 
the NCAA Division II Nattonal 
C1iampi<mship in March. 



In effect, having to host two 
big meets in one month will 
serve as more of a distraction to 
Nanz and Leas than anything 
else, but nevertheless will be a 
strong factor in drawing 
statewide and national at- 
tention to Clarion's enviable 
record in varsity swimming and 
diving. Any distractions should 
be counter balanced by the 
iwme pool advantage, making 
them stronger in both these big 
contests. 

Nam feels his CSC natatm^ 
should easily outdistance a 
cluster of four or five other 
teams in going for their eight 



straight, followed by such 
Division II and III nationally 
ranked squads as Indiana 
University of Pennsylvania. 
East Stroudsburg. Edinboro, 
Bloomsburg, Shippensburg. 
Kutztown, Millersville, and 
Slippery Rock. 

The Golden Eagles, fourth in 
the NCAA's Division II in 1977, 
have obtained the services of 
Pennsylvania state high school 
champion Scott Shearer. 1:42.9 
in 200 free, and runner up in that 
event, Rob Hanlon, 1:43.2. and 
4:40.0 in 500 free. 

"These two would do wonders 
for any Division II team." Nanz 



Meet the National Champ 
Gym Team Tonight at 8 p.m. 



By JIM HARRISON 

The Third Annual "Meet the 
Team Night" of the Clarion 
State College Women's Gym- 
nastics team will be held 
Thursday, Dec. 1, at 8:00 p.m. 
in Tippin Gymnasium. 

The Golden Eagle gymnasts 
have won the National 
Collegiate Championship the 
last two years and have l)een 
undefeated the last three years 
in a row. Last year the Golden 
Eagles established twenty-two 
hidividual and team records in 
national, regkuial, aiKl dual 
meet competiticm. 

This year's team will be led 
by sevwal outstanding pw- 
formers and will be ably 
provided with depth by other 
veterans. 

Senior Karen Brezack 
provides leadendiip as a senior 
shouUL Ms. Bresack was the 

Women 
Travel 

By SUB KOVBN8KY 

Coach Pat Ferguson's 1977-78 
womens basketball team wiU 
open the seasoi on Friday 
Decemt>er 2, at the UPJ 
Toumamott in Johnstown. 

aarion, ak»g with seven 
other teams — Kutztown, 
Bkxmisburg, Kings College, 
Bucknell, Shippensburg, In- 
diana, and host UPJ will 
comprise the tourney field. 

The Tournament sdwfhiled 
- fbr Dec. 2 and 3 will be played in 
the newly constructed 1.3 
million dollar UPJ Gym- 
nasium. 

UPJ is OHisidered a stnmg 
favorite due to the fact that they 
sport a 33 home game win 
streak. More impressive, the 
Bob Cats nnished 21-0 last year. 

The Golden Eagles ^port 
some six veterans. Kathy 
Golden, a 6'2" center returns 
for her third year of com- 
petition. Susan Kovensky, a 
5'9V^" guard will provide 
reboundry strength along with 
5'7" Gloria Pasci a 
d S'8" Jamie Tsepelis. Karen 
Cole will see consi<Jterable ac- 
tion at guard while teammate 
Lydia Mykulowycz, who is the 
fastest player, adds outside 
shooting talent. 

The Goldm Eagles of CSC 
hope to improve <m last ^ar's 9- 
6 final season mark. 



1975 National Collegiate 
VaulUng Champion, the 1976 
Eastern Vaulting Champion, 
and is currently the national 
record holder in vaulting with a 
score of 9.70. She is also a two- 
time collegiate All-American. 
Brezack placed 19th all-around 
at the 1977 Nationals, including 
a Sth place fbiish on the uneven 
parallel bars. 

1977 All-American Denise 
Rivet consistently performs 
outstandingly fbr Clarion. The 
Junior gynuUst (rtaced 18th all- 
around at the 1977 Nationals, 
taKluding a 5th place fini^ on 
the ven parallel bars. 

Sophomore Carrie Englot 
was Clarton's most outstanding 
perform«r last year, setting 
three national records, in- 
duding a fantastic 10.00 sccue in 
floor exercise in the Kent 
Stale/Slippery Rock meet. Ms. 
Englert earned All-American 
honors in 1977 by idadng second 
in the all-around and floor 
exttxrtee at Nattonals. She also 
won the 1977 Eastern balance 
beam and floor exorcise titles. 
En^ot was captain ot the 1977 
U.SA. Worid University Games 

Keglers 
Second 

Clarion State's bowding team 
odebrated the Turkey weekend 
by finishing a close second to 
Penn State In the St Vincent 
Thanksgiving Clasadc held at 
Latrobe. 

Henry Fueg's Ea^es scored 
5,2^, a mere 20 behind the 
Nittany Lions. Edinboro was a 
distant third in the six team 
roUoff. 

The ke^rs accumulated a 
total pin fall of 29,573 and a per 
game average of 164. 

Marty Berke captured the 
hi^ tournament average with 
193 and received a large trophy 
for this prestigious ac- 
comi^ishment. The Eagles also 
threw seven games over 200 for 
a 23 per cent mark on the 30 
game participati<Mi. 

The EaglM with toUl score 
and average listed : 
Mike Morse — 1128-188 
Marty Berke — 1160-193 
Rick Harper — 1003-167 
Ron Rice — 1013-168 
Ed Rupp - 468-156 
Frank Green 493-164 



Women's gymnastics team and 
was a U.S. Olympian in 1976. 

Donna Johnson, also a 
sophomore, is another 1977 All- 
American by virtue of a fourth 
place finish on the balance 
beam at the 1977 Nationals. Ms. 
Johnson also finished seventh in 
floor exercise and eighth all- 
around at the National meet. 
Sophomores Shelby Stephens 
and Teresa Sheridan will return 
to provide excellent depth on 
this year's squad. 

Freshmen this year include: 
Nancy Jones, Dana Kempthom, 
Elaine Lengyd, Kevn Mabrey, 
and K^i SiepbenBon. 

Clarion's successful head 
coadi, Ernestine Weaver, wUl 
be quite ably assisted by 
student coaches Connie Jo 
Israd, and Deana and Deb 
Johnson, twtai sisters of D<«na. 

Clarion will open Its regular 
season with a home meet 
agataut Canisius at 8:00 p.m., 
December 9th, in Tippin 
Gjmuiasium. Other home meets 
on this year's sdiedule include: 
Jan. a04if ichlgan State; Jan. 2»- 
East Stroudsburg: Feb. 11- 
West Chester; Feb. 22-Penn 
SUte. 

Nanzmen 
Win Relays 

Clarion State College 
swimmers and divers copped 
their second straight 
Youngstown Invitational 
Relays victory Saturday, 
placing two double winners and 
amassing 82 team points to win 
the Ohio classic in a field of 
seven colleges. 

Divers Mike Zucca and Tony 
Perriello were two time win- 
ners, giving Clarion victories in 
the one meter dive with 420.50 
aggregate points and hi the 
three meter with 427.50. 

Freestyler Buddy Termin 
anchored the Eagles to firsts in 
the 400 medley relay and in the 
400 freestyle relay, teaming up 
with Mark VanDyke, Drew 
Mogee and Tony Pagano for a 
time of 3:46.16 in the former 
event, and with Terry Ferrara, 
Bob Hanlon, Dale Wagner to set 
a 3:19.96 pace in the latter. 
Runner-up among the seven 
institutions was Fairmont 
SUte. with 73 points, while 
Grove City College took third 
with 59. Marshall was fourth 
with 56, Edinboro garnered 53, 
Westminster 60 and Youngs- 
town State, 48. 



says. "But add transfer breast 
stroker Jim Huey. from the 
University of Tennessee and 
eleven other freshmen swim- 
mers and divers and we have a 
powerful addition to our 
already powerful veteran 
squad, "he adds. 

These veterans include Terry 
Ferrara, NAIA All-American in 
the 50 free and 400 free relay, as 
well as NCAA All-American in 
both these events: Bob Kan- 
n^ieser, conference finalist in 
the 500 free, runner-up in the 
1650 free, and NAIA All- 
American in the 1650 free and 
800 free relay. 

Also included are Jon Kelly, 
conference semi-finalist in the 
400 I.M. and 200 I.M.; Mike 
NcNulty, conference finalist in 
the one and three meter dive 
and NAIA All-American in the 
one meter; Drew Mogee. 
conference finalist in the 200 
breast and semi-finalist in the 
500 free, and NCAA All- 
American in the 400 medley 
relay. 

An outstanding returnee is 
Tony Perriello, conference 
champion in the three meter 
dive, finalist in the one meter, 
NAIA All-American in the one 
and three meter, NCAA 
champion in the three meter 
and All-American in the one 
meter. 

Further contributing to the 
Eagle fortunes are Tim 
Roberts, conference semi- 
finalist in the 50 free. Buddy 
Termin, conference champion 
in the 100 free, 400 medley relay 
and 800 free relay as well as 
conference finalist in the SO free 
and 400 free reUy, NAIA All- 
American in the 50 free, 100 free 
and 400 free relay, and NCAA 
All-American hi the 100 free, 400 
medley relay, and 800 and 400 
free relays. 

Mark Van Dyke is a c<m- 
fferenoe champion in the 200 
tmck and 400 medley relay, 
oonfermce 0nallst in the 200 
I.M., 100 back and 400 free 
rday, NAIA All-American in 
the 100 back, 200 back, 400 free 
rday, 400 medley r^y and 80O 
free rday. 

Dale Wagner is conference 
champion in the 800 free relay, 
fhfialist hi the 200 free, 500 free 
and 400 free relay; NAIA AU- 
American in tlw 200 free, 400 
free relay and 800 free relay, 
and NCAA AU-American in the 
400 free relay and 800 free relay. 

Mike Zucca is conference 
chami^on in the one meter dive, 
finalist in the three meter NAIA 
Natkmal Champion in the one 
and three meter. NCAA 
National Champion in the one 
and nmner-up in the three 
meter. 

Nanz sizes up his Penn- 
sylvania Conference com- 
petition this way: 

As first on the list Indiana will 
be very tough again this year 
with 19 returnees and seven 
freshmen. This should be one of 
the t)est balanced teams ever 
fielded at lUP, with great depth 
in five AU-Americans and some 
highly formidable freshmen. 

East Stroudsburg looked 
strong with NCAA Swimming 
Guide cover boy Bob Seagrat>er 
heading a veteran squad which 
should improve on its fifth place 
finish last year. 

EdinlMro has held the runner- 
up spot the past five years and 



iiopes on that position this year. 
Junior Terry Patterson leads a 
strong list of returning let- 
termen. 

Bloomsburg's 16 year head 
coach Eli McLaughlin has set 
his sights on moving up in the 
conference race and improving 
his 18th place finish in the 
NCAA Division II. with six AU- 
Americans returning. 

Shippensburg lost only one 
letterman to graduation and 
have 19 fine returnees in what 
should t>e their best team ever. 
The Red Raiders could place as 
high as third at the next PC 
Championships and their 400 
medley relay team is expected 
to place high in NCAA Division 
II nationals. 

Kutztown will be hard 
pressed to equal or t>etter last 
year's dual meet record of 11-2 
and their team finish of 18th in 
the NCAA Division II nationals. 
Millersville placed 10th in a 
field of ten at state's last year 
but had a tremendous regular 
season with eight records 
destroyed. 

Slippery Rock coach Bill 
Hotchkiss reports his team is 
hard hit by graduation in the 
loss of three Division III Ail- 
Americans. He has only two AIl- 
Americans returning. |,ai 



DARE 

Dare, the student literary 
magazine is seeking con- 
tributions from the student 
body of all types of creative 
writing and works, including 
any drawings or (riiotographs. 
Published under the spon- 
sorship of the English Club, 
Dare is open to all students 
whose interesU and talents lie 
in the areas of creative writing. 
Dare will also accept for 
publication, short (4-6 pages) 
essays on literary topics. 

All manuscripte should be 
typed, doid>le-spaced, with the 
author's name and campus 
address atUched. They may be 
turned in any time during office 
hours to the English Depart- 
ment, to Dr. WUson, or the 
department secretary. 
Manuscripts may not be 
returned so please keep a c<^y 
of^mrown. 

Deadline for all contributions 
Is Friday. January 27. 1978. Be 
creative over the holidays! 
Manuscripts may be submitted 
earlier if you wish. 

For any further information 
conUct Dr. WUson, 263 Carlson. 



COLLEGE SKI WEEK 
CARNIVAL AT 

SUGARBUSH, 
VERMONT 

Jonuary8-13, 1978 

• Five Day Lift Ticket 

• Five Nights Lodging 

• Condominiums at Slope 

• Ski 2400 Verticol 

• Band Porrty ft Kegs 

• Free Nastar Race 

ONLY $109.50 

To r«c«iv« all th* details on this 
grvot trip, s»nd this od with your 
oddross to Unitod Intorcoliogiot* 
Skiors Associotion, 4040 South 
28th St., Arlington, Va. 22206. 
(703) 578-3322 (No colloct, 
pl*os*.} 



THE CALL-Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
P«8^ 8 Thursday, Dec. 1, 1977 



JAMES JEWELERS lOTH BIRTHDAY SALE 

CUTS YOUR COST OF GIVING 
SAVE UP TO 50% ON 

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25 OTHER STYLES BY LONGINES, 
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DURING OUR lOTH 

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Sale Ends December 10 



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OPEN 9 TO 9 UNTIL 
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aMoi\ 




Vol. 49, No. 14 



Cafoh fC/e/n of Clarion 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION. PENNYSLVANIA 



Thursday, Dec. 8, 1977 



Robert Klein, one of today's 
best • known young comics, will 
be performing at CSC. He will 
be at Marwiclc — Boyd 
Auditorium, Thursday Dec. 15, 
at8:00p.m. 

Klein grew up in the Bronx, 
graduated from Alfred 
University with a degree in 
Political Science, and then 
entered Yale Drama School. 

After a year at Yale, he 
worked in various road shows, 
and summer stocks, as a sub- 
stitute teacher, and in night 
clubs. He was selected for some 
leading roles in New York and 
Chicago, and by 1967 was on his 
way to being a success. 

Since that time, he has ap- 
peared on and hosted the most 
prestigious TV shows including 
"The Tonight Show", 
"Saturday Night," Dick Cavett, 
and Merv Griffin. He has also 
appeared in five movies. In 
1970, he starred in "Comedy 
Tonight" a successful summer 
TV show, and in that same year, 
he also hosted the "Klein Time " 
half hour comedy show. 

Klein made an appraisal of 
his career and decided that the 
direction was more toward the 
young people, although he 
appeals to all ages. For Klein, 
comedy is based in reality, and 
in his comedy, he takes on 
anything, from the lunchroom 
food in the public schools to the 



president of a major oil com- 
pany. 

Klein is also in the recording 
business. His first album, 
"Child of the Fifties, " proved to 
be the medium than brought 
him to the attention of the 
general public. The album won 
him a Grammy award 
nomination. His second album, 
"Mind over Matter," also 



earned him a Grammy 
nomination 

Tickets for the Robert Klein 
show are free to CSC students 
with I.D. cards. Tickets are 
available in B 57 Carlson, and 
cost $3.00. They will be 
available starting Dec. 8. ID 
cards must be shown when 
purchasing the tickets and at 
the door. 



Reader's Schedule 
Final Pudding 



By SHIRLEY nSHER 

The CSC Readers will present 
their final Hasty Pudding of this 
semester on Thursday, Dec. 8, 
at 8 p.m. in the Little Theater 

The Readers will perform a 
Chamber Theatre production of 
Eudora Welty's short story. 
"Why I Live at the P.O." A 
story that tells why the postmis- 
tress of Chinagrove, Mississippi 
has left her family (Mama, 
Papa Daddy, Stella Ronda, 
Uncle Ronda, and "poor little 
adopted Shirley T") and has 
gone to live at the P.O. 

Through the postmistress' 
narration we learn of the 
unusually aggravating antics 
and humorously frustrating 
circumstances her family puts 
her through when a married 
sister comes back home after 
separating from her husband. 



Everything seems to go 
wrong for the postmistress until 
she makes up her mind to leave 
her family and move down to 
the P.O. It is her family's 
reaction to this decision that 
provides the fun in this 
Southern "back - woods " tale of 
family feuding. 

The "P.O. " is open to the 
public free of charge, and 
everyone is welcome to come on 
down and enjoy themselves in 
Chinagrove, Mississippi on the 
Fourth of July. 




If'* 



ROBERT KLEIN 



Circle F Tours Piltsburgh 




By BETH KAUFINGER 

Saturday, December 3, was 
the date of the first annual 
Circle F. winter trip. 

The French Club, as it is 
sometimes called, went to Pitts- 
burgh to see several places of 
interest. The trip was open to all 
students and faculty. In the 
city, the club visited the Car- 



negie Institute. At the institute 
the club was shown French 
Impressionistic Art. 

Following the visit to the 
Institute, the students then 
visited the International rooms 
in the Cathedral of Learning at 
the University of Pittsburgh. 
Mrs. Barbara Frankart, a 
member of the French Cultural 
Center of Western PA., served 



Help the Kids ! 



GREG SMITH, from WCCB, Is helping to coDect mo^ for the 
chikta-en's Hospital in Pittsburgh. 



"I'LL BE HOME 

FOR CHRISTMAS, 

YOU CAN COUNT ON ME ..." 

These familiar words are 
sung each year by many people 

— those in the service, in other 
lands, and also, by those unable 
to be home for physical reasons 

— like the children at Children's 
Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. These 
children, however, have many 
dreams, and, with your help, 
may be able to go home for 
Christmas, maybe not this year 
or possibly next, but soon, very 
soon. 



The brothers and little sisters 
of Phi Sigma Kappa invite you 
to attend "Christmas Is For 
Children", to be held this 
coming Sunday, December 11, 
1977, at 1:30 p.m. in the Mar- 
wick - Boyd Auditorium. A 50 
cent donation is being asked for 
with all money collected going 
to the Children's Hospital 
Drive. 

"Christmas Is For ChUdren" 
is a variety show comprised of 
college and community groups. 



Community participants in- 
clude the Brookville Happy 
Time Singers, and high school 
choirs from Brookville, Clarion 
- Limestone and Keystone. Fr. 
Zeitler, from Immaculate 
Conception Church, will present 
a Bible Reading. 

Clarion State College 
organizations, which will 
present skits and songs, include 
the Madrigal Singers, Eight 
O'clock Comedy Class, Alpha 
Chi Rho fraternity and Alpha 
Sigma Tau, Alpha Xi Delta, Phi 
Sigma Sigma, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma and Zeta Tau Alpha 
sororities. The brothers and 
little sisters of Phi Sigma 
Kappa will finalize the 
program. 

Mistress of Ceremonies for 
the festivities is Mrs. Janet 
Sommers. Assisting her will be 
Master of Ceremonies, Mr. Bart 
Moore. 

And finally, as a special treat 
for all those who have been 
extra good this year, Santa 
Claus has promised to make his 
am>earance. 



as a tour guide of the rooms. 
The students dined at the Crepe 
Palace, and later went to Mt. 
Washington for a nighttime 
view of Pittsburgh. 

The Circle F is a relatively 
nevy club on campus. It was 
established in March 1977, to 
serve as a representative of the 
French and French — Canadian 
cultures at CSC. Since its for- 
mation, the club has t)een ac- 
tively involved in many things. 
The trip to Pittsburgh is the 
culmination of this semester's 
efforts. 

Next semester the club will 
teach French five times a week 
at Becker Research Learning 
Center. The service project will 
be coordinated by Debra 
Orendorf. secretary of the club. 
Assisting her will be Diane 
Loepp, Joan Paarlberg. Barb 
Smith, Karen Henry, and Gayle 
Jackson. In September of this 
year, members of the Circle F 
gave an assembly at Becker to 
promote interest in French. At 
the time, French was not l)eing 
offered at the school. By 
November, a program was set 
up; French is currently being 
taught twice a week by Beth 
Kaufinger, Circle F president. 

Interest in French has grown 
at Becker. The students there 
requested that the program be 
expanded. Circle F voted to 
grant this request. 

Students wishing to assist in 
the program should contact 
Debra Orendorf at 226-9766. 
Anyone who has had at least 
two semesters of French and is 
a member of the club, or willing 
to become a member, may help. 



THE CALL—aarion SUte CoUege, Pt. 
***f * 2 Thunday, Dec. 8, IWII 

Editorially 



Letters to the Editor 



THE CALL— Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Thursday, Dec. 8, 1877 ?•«• ^ 



Speakina '^'*«"®'" Explains Budgeting 

1~ ^y Editor, The CALL: the coaches budgets, making given to intramurais. 



Slip ... Sliding ... 
•••Away 1 1 

As I plowed to classes on Monday I thought 
wistfully of a sight I'd seen earlier that morning. 

An elderly lady was shoveling the walk in front 
of the house located between Mr. Donut and the 
NAPA Parts store on Main St. It was all cleared off 
You could easily see the satisfaction on her face as 
she threw the last shovelful onto the pile of snow by 
a tree. 

Now I never shovel walks if I can help it, but 
I'm naturally lazy. This woman really impressed 
me. She could just have easily sat inside and not 
lifted a finger to clear the way for us pedestrians. 

On campus there was an entirely different 
story. Snow covered the walks with that CSC 
surprise of ice hidden beneath. Slushy places 
surrounded the steam pipe covers. Miniature ski 
slopes were created where steps once existed. 

Winter had come to the college-on-the-hill and 
brought with it a problem everyone faces every 
year — the clearing of the sidewalks. Anyone who 
isn t spending his first year at CSC can attest to 
this. The fear of falling down is present as also the 
hatred of snow-filled shoes or boots and soggy- 
bottomed pants. 

I've heard various tales to account for the poor 
snow removal system. Some claim that snow 
fairies push all the snow back onto a sidewalk or 
road as soon as it's moved. Others say it's an Arab 
conspiracy so that more gas is used in the tractors 
and other plowing equipment. 

The only explanation which has any merit 
concerns the mass abducting of the whole main- 
tenance crew. I wouldn't have valued this one 
except for the reason that phone calls to the 
maintenance supervisor brought no answers. I 
naturally assumed no one was there and hopefully 
assumed they were out removing the snow. 

As the afternoon progressed I saw more and 
more students struggling thru snow around their 
ankles and even higher in some instances, but I saw 
no signs of anyone clearing the walks. Perhaps I 
was looking at the wrong section of campus. 

Having all that snow around is especially hard 
on students using crutches or canes. They have a 
bad enough time traveling up and down the slopes 
without having to wade thru snow. Many students 
can attribute injuries to the snow and ice build-up 
on the outside steps. It's not unusual to see two or 
three people fall down while walking from one end 
of the campus to another end. The complaints from 
students should be enough to get some results, but 
as usual they only grumble to each other. I also feel 
that it's hard on visitors who are contemplating 
enrolling at CSC (and it doesn't make a very good 
impression on them either). 

Perhaps the snow removal system needs to be 
considered again by those in the maintenance 
department. Surely after the harsh winter we 
experienced last year more care would have been 
given to preparing for this whiter. Although 
weather forecasters aren't calling for as much bad 
weather as we had last year, Clarion will probably 
get as much as it usually does. 

I don't relish the prospect ol sliding down 
Peirce Hill or falling down the steps of Harvey Hall 
because the snow has been trampled into ice. Do 
you? MB 



Editor, The CALL: 

Contrary to popular behet, 
and those beliefs expressed in 
last weelt's CALL by the Hun 
Judo team, the student senators 
are not anti-athletics, rather we 
are very much in support and 
proud of the Clarion State 
College athletic program. The 
student senate is, however, 
very much concerned with the 
budgeUng of the student ac- 
tivity fee money, therefore, 
must carefully decide how 
1386,000 wlU be divided amongst 
60 organizations. 

Each February Uie Senate 
Finance Committee contacts 
the campus organizations and 
informs them of what is to be 
expected for a budget request. 
The Finance Committee 
reviews all of the requests after 
they've been turned in and 
recommends an allocation. 
Organizations are then given an 
opportunity to appeal the 
committee's decision at a 
hearing. After the hearing 
period is over, a final budget is 
then voted upon by the senate 
and in turn signed by President 
Sommers. 

Concerning the athleUc budget, 
Mr. Frank Lignelli, athletic 
director, and Ms. Fran Shope, 
associate director of athletics, 
instruct each of the coaches to 
prepare a team budget and 
submit it to them. (NOTE 
HERE: Last year, at least one 
of the coaches failed to com- 
plete his own budget, therefore 
leaving Mr. Lignelli to do it. ) 
The athletic directors go over 



the coaches budgets, malcing 
cuts wherever they feel 
necessary. They then arrive at 
one lump sum amount and 
submit this amount to the sen- 
ate. The Finance Committee 
then reviews the team budgets 
and come up with one lump sum 
athletic allocation. After this 
allocation is approved Mr. 
Lignelli divides it amongst the 
teams as he decides. Therefore, 
it was not the student senate 
which gave only $800 to the Hun 
Judo team, rather it was the 
athletic department itself. 

Last semester Uie athletic 
directors requested $121,000 and 
the Finance Committee 
recomnnended that $l(»,000 be 
given, (in 1976-77 $101,620 was 
given) Mr. Lignelli and Ms. 
Shope appealed the decision 
and were awarded an additional 
$2,000, thus making the total 
$107,000, or 27% of the total 
budget. Note also, this amount 
does not include the $10,000 
athletic insurance or the $8,235 

FRWKLY SPEAKING 



given to intramurais. 

Finally, the money received 
in the athletic budget only goes 
towards regular season par- 
ticipation. All teams which 
qualify for national 
competition get their ex- 
penses paid for out of the 
nationals fund which is built up 
by the money taken in as gate 
receipts. In 1976-77, however, so 
many of Clarion's teams went^ 
to nationals that, by the end of 
the year, the fund was $7,850 in 
the red, which the Student 
Senate bailed out. 

If anyone has any further 
questions concerning the 
athletic budget, or questions on 
any other issue, feel free to 
contact one of the student 
senators by stopping into 232 
Egbert, or by calling 226-6000, 
ext. 326. 

^ncerely, 
Maiupeen Maltbaner 
President 
Student Soiate 

... -by phil frank 



MM^ mie?^ 7E5r5 5H0W 
I HAVE A 9TH Gm>^ 
KEAPfMG LE... LEV... L..E..V-E..L.. 




C COLLEGE MEDIA SeUVlCtS boK4244 Berkeley C A 94704 



Student Says Rnd Better 
System for Rnals, Etc. 



Editor, The CALL: 
Let me address a letter to the 
administration of Clarion State 
College which concerns 1). 
registration for classes, 2). 
dormatory contracts, and 3). 
final exams. 

Final exams occur at the end 
of each semester which is fine 
and possibly even necessary, 
but there are complications. 

For instance, why are 
students overloaded with 
housing (state dormitory) 
contracts, course selections, 
immense and time-consuming 
lines, intense pre-final studies 
and assignments which are 
always followed by a con- 
centrated batch of final exams? 
Hie pertod of time following 
Thanksgiving break is the most 
intense with our workload and 
preparations for finals. There is 
no honest and ethical excuse for 
the registration process to 
occur within this time span 
before fall semester finals. 

We should registo- for classes 
and housing before 
Thanksgiving break, not after, 
and we should sign for our 
courses before we sign any 
contracts for state dormatory 
bousing. 

StudenU, under the present 
administrative policy, must 
sign for dorm contracts Mora 
class registration which is 
totally unfair. 

A student shoukl first sign 19 
tor classes before signing up for 
housing because many a 
•tudeot (like myself) desires to 
A4» a MOMater be<»uM <rf poor 
<^ferings tai courses but, the 



student is "hooked" into 
staying in school with a list of 
unwanted courses l>ecause of 
the housing contractual 
obligati(ms. This is illogical and 
unfair. 

Students should sign up for 
courses before they get stuck 
with an unwanted dormatory 
contract which is not the policy 
now in effect, and this 



registration process should not 
occur within the same span of 
the post-Thanksgiving final 
exam frenzy. 

Please, give us time to finish 
our term in relative peace and 
to enjoy our Christmas season 
as it should. 

Merry Chriitmas, 
JeffHridk 



The Oarion CaU 



OfffiM^MM I, ttarrey Nell pfcoa*: •14-nMOOO Ixf . 22t 
Clwlea Sfete CsOefe, ChriM, Hmufltm^ 1*214 

STAFF 

EdHof-in-Cliitf Moilie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feiture Editor Cassandra Ambrose 

Sports Editof Jim Carlson 

Busifless Manger John Cushma 

Mead Typist Valerie Daubenspecit 

Cifculaiioii Manager Kurt Snyder 

Phoiographeis John Stunda 

Librarian Keith Ward 

5***' Lauraine Jones -^.^ ^mm wmr mm wm ^t mat 

im Harrison. Sue Kownsfcy. K.m Weibe<. Rick P«MiM mM *• mZtw^mink. 
Weaver. Arwta Lmgle. Mrke McNulty. Bill fki Crf NMrvM tit iM* «• •* 

Lisarity Ron McMahon. Bob Hopkins^ Tom "W- 

Piccinlh. Chari<rtte Robinson Bernadette "■ "" ■■ ■ — ■■■■< h i 

Kowalski. Beth Palmer, Dertny Noble Judd 

Krat»r. Cindy Sowl, Julie Zumpano. Oeb 

Bfown. Oeb Sedoris. Janet Roberts. 



„ • *."???"'' •** NATIONAl AOVMntOiC BY 

NanoflMl Educmtioaai Advenisinc Service*, lac. 
Mm UainctoM A»«.. New Yarf^ N. V. 10017 




At Issue Questionable Quiz 



ByJUUEZUMPANO 

and 

JOHN STUNDA 

Each week "At Issue" im- 
partially questions 50 randomly 
selected students. This week; 
however, the selection was 




MarU Tomlinson - "I don't 
think Prats and Sororlttes are 
necessary. You can do tblnp 
with your own group of Criends 
wtthout having to pay dues and 
fines. I do fM that perhaps the 
Frats carry It too far — I mean 
when peofrie have practlcaily 
"gangwars" and the Idea of 
who can beat up who, er who Is 
better — that's aD rkUculoiis." 




Htrfly Borgstrtmi — "Just by 
observing — I don't understand 
them. I don't understand why 
you have to Join a frat <»■ a 
wnrity for brotherhood or 
sisterhood when you can find it 
Just as easily by being an in- 
dependent. It seems like sn 
esci4»e, in a way, that all one 
need do ts pay for Instant 
friends. I don't see how 
chugging beer after beer or 
rtickli^ your head hi smne 
toilet for a "brother" or 
"sister" proves friendship." 



Out of the SO non • Greek 
students questioiwd only 40% 
were negative alwut Greeks. 
The remaining were mostly 
apathetic and had no real 
opinion. Many expressed that 
they felt there is a definite line 
separating the Greeks and the 
non - Greeks on campus and 



made from the mm - Greek 
segment of CSC. The topic at 
issue concerns the Greeks. 

The question we asked this 
week is: What is your im- 
pressions of the social sororities 
and fraternities cm this cam- 
pus? 




Dave Cargnel - "I think that 
the "Grees" can redirect their 
activity to more worthwhile 
things and w^w out those Im- 
Idlcatlons of brotherhood «id 
ststorhood — It all seems to be a 
facade. And to boot, I see no 
reason why anyone would want 
to go tlurough the degradiation 
and bumOlatloo brought to the 
In order to 




Brad Major - "I think Greek 
life Is probably flne for those 
who can get into it. It may prove 
to be a rewarding experience 
for those interested in getting to 
know peofrie. but I feel it takes 
away from a students 
originality aiMl independence." 



that the Greeks give the im- 
pression of being more 
privileged students. 

Next week "At Issue" wUl 
deal with impressions from 
students involved in fraternities 
and sororities and how they look 
at the situation. 



1. Name the first thorou^bred 
racehorse to win $1,000,000? 

a. Secretariat 

b. Man O' War 

c. Citation 

2. What was the name of Jody 
Baxter's pet fawn in The 
YenrUng? 

a. Flag 

b. Rudolph 

c. Bambi 

3. The international nautical 
mile is how long? 

a. 5280 meters 

b. 18S2 meters 

c. 3300 meters 

4. The correct term used to 
describe a group of cats is? 

a. clowder 

b. pride 



c. bunch 

5. NATO (North Atlantic 
Treaty Organization) was 
created on? 

a. April 4, 1945 

b. April 5, 1949 

c. April 4. 1949 

6. Which was the first state to 
pass a women's sufferage bill 
allowing women to vote? 

a. Vermont 

b. Utah 

c. New York 

7. Who played the part of the 
ghost of Capt. Daniel Gregg on 
the T.V. show "The Ghost and 
Mrs.Muir?" 

a. Edward Mulhare 

b. Rex Harrison 

c. Charles Nelson Reilly 



CSC Brass Choir fo 
Present a Concert 



The CSC Brass Choir will 
present a concert of brass 
music on Wed. Dec. 14, at 8:30 
p.m. in the Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. 

Dr. Dean A. Famham directs 
the Brass Choir. The program is 
varied and will include early 
music by Gabrieli, Pezel and 
Reiche, as well as modem 
works by David Uber and 
Vaclav NelhytMl. Also featured 
will be some pieces for the 
lower pitched instruments by 
Tommy Pederson and Arthur 
Frackenpohl which are written 
in a ll|^t hearted, popular style. 

Members of the Brass Choir 
are: trumpets, Vic Mannella, 
Dick Wilson, Steve Bolstad, 
Keith Buterbaugh, Jonathan 
Wlld«r; horns, Steve Thomp- 
son, Becky Leasher, Laureen 
Barsez, Kevin McElheny, John 
Gasper; trombones, Ray 
Knight, Kevin Glass, Rich 
Swackhammer, Roger John- 
ston, Bob Lindahl; baritone, 
Brenda Jefferys; tubas, Mark 
Nelson, Joel Farwell; and 
percussion, Charles Pirone, Jr. 

Founded in 1970 by Dr. 
Famham the CSC Brass Choir 
has toured successfully each 
year, playing concerts in the 
public schools, colleges and in 
the Pittsburgh and Harrisburg 
areas. It is a highly specialized 
organization which offers 
outstanding musicians the 
opportunity to study and per- 
form chaml)er music for brass. 
Hi^hlijhts from preceding 
seasons have included per- 
formances at the Pittsburgh 
Centers for Musically Talented, 
a Brass Clinic at Volkwein's 
Music Center and participation 
at the Second Annual Yale 
Brass Symposium at Yale 
University and in Town Hall in 
New York City. 

The Brass Choir has also 
provided liturgical music for 
the World Wide Communion 



Service, ceremonial music for 
Commencement Exercises and 
has performed in The Rotunda 
at the State Capitol for which it 
received a certificate of ap- 
preciation from Governor 
Shapp. 

This season it has played a 
concert at Clarion-Limestone 
High School and in February 
will assume an active role in the 
Allegheny Brass Festival at 
Alle^eny College in Meadville. 

The Dec. 14 program is open 
to the community, students and 
faculty. There is no admission 
charge. 



8. The dingo, and Australian 
dog, has to be taught how to 
bark. True or false? 

9. Which of the following is the 
capital of Nicaragua? 

a. Caracas 

b. San Jose 

c. Managua 

10. A late medieval series of 
stories is told by pilgrims on - 
their way to visit the shrine of 
St. thomas a Becket at Can- 
terbury. Who wrote this un- 
finished series of tales? 

11. Burgess Meredith played 
the role of what villain on 
"Batman?" 

a. theRiddler 

b. the Penguin 

c. the Joker 

12. What is a Red Admiral? 

a. a species of butterfly 

b. a migratory sea bird 

c. l>oss of a western cat- 
tledrive 

13. Which American president 
made the following statement 
about his life: "In this job I am 
not worried about my enemies. 
I can take care of them. It is my 
friends who are giving me 
trouble." 

a. Ulysses Grant 

b. Woodrow Wilson 

c. Warren Harding 

14. What is a fletcher? 

a. a messenger 

b. an arrow maker 

c. a dresser of animal hides 

15. Name a woodwind in- 
strument that does not use a 
reed? 



The foNowing games 
ore now ovoiloble for 
use in Riemer Center 
with on I.D. cord: 



Monopoly 

life 

Hi-Q 



Scrobble 
Yahtzee 
Backgammon 



PRE HOLIDAY 

SUPERSCOPE 

SOUND 

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Superscope R-1220 C 1 OO O ^ 

10 Wotts/chonnal nOW S* ■ it # • T W 

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Compact music System with 8-Traclc Recorder 

or Cassette Recorder 

Was '349.95 
Now '249.95 



...from the people who make Marantz 

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339 Main Street 

(small Moll) 
226-4131 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
^^® * Thursday, Dec. 8, 1977 



CALENDAR 

Thursday, December 8 — 
WCCB Children's Hospital 
Fund Drive. Class Card Pull: 9 
a.m. — 12 noon; 1 - 4:30 p m. A 
College Readers Hasty Pudding 
8:00 p.m. Little Theatre. BSU 
Speaker (Chap). 

Friday. December 9 - RiHe 
Grove City (H). WCCB 
Children's Hospital Fund Drive. 
Gymnastics-Canisius 8:00 p.m. 
(H). (CB) Coffee House 8:30 
and 10:00 p.m. Riemer. Class 
Card Pull 9 a.m. - 12 noon. 

Saturday, December 10 — 
Bowling • Grove City. WCCB 
Children's Hospital Fund Drive. 
(CB) Coffee House 8:30 and 
10:00 p.m. Riemer. M. 
Basketball - Indiana 8:00 p.m. 
( H ) . Wrestling - Syracuse ( A ) . 

Monday. December 12 - 
Concert Choir 8:30 p.m. (Aud.). 
Wrestling - U. of Florida (H) 



Campus Crier 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday. Dec. 8, 1977 Page 5 



7:30p.m. 

Wednesday, December 14 — 
Gymnastics - Kent State (A). 
M. Basketball - Alliance (H) 
8:00 p.m. 

WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 

December 8, Thursday — 
Kansas - "Point of Know 
Return" 

December 9, Friday — Poco - 
"A Good Feelin to Know. " 

December 12. Monday — Eric 
Clapton - "Slow Hand" 

December 13, Tuesday — 
Crosby & Nash - "Live" 

December 14, Wednesday — 
Electric Light Orchestra - "Out 
of the Blue" 

• • • 

WCUC-FM Radio HlghUghto 

Thursday, December 8 — 
Music from Rochester: 
Schumann-Two Pieces from 



Tantaslestuecke, Op. 12; Millos 
Koscar - Improvivlsazlont ; 
Alan Hovhaness - Jhala, Op. 
103; Henry Cowell - Tides of 
Manaunaiui; Norman Lloud - 

SOIMMlU. 

Friday, December 9 — 
Country Cooking - Mel Tillis 
7:30p.m. 

Saturday, December 10 — 
Rap & Rhythm: Ronnie Diyson 
10p.m. 

Monday, December 12 — Man 
& Molecules: Primary Fibrosis 
3:30p.m. 

Tuesday, December 13 — 
Here's to Vets; Guy and Ralna 
3:30 p.m. A Growing Nation: 
Glass Fibers 6:30 p.m. Im- 
pressions: The Moody Blues 
5:30-6:30 p.m. 

WCUC-FM will be holding 
auditions and accepting ai>- 
plications for a variety of radio. 



JAMES JEWELERS 
BIRTHDAY SALE 

SAVE UP TO 50% 
ON WATCHES, RINGS, GIFTS. 



DIAMOND RINGS 




Reg. SALE 

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14K WHITE OR YELLOW GOLD. 4 OR 6 PRONGS. 

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JAMES JEWELERS 

Main Street Clarion 
Open 9-9 Till Christmas 



on-air, and off-air positions: 
December 8th and 9th. Come 
Into Davis Hall or call ext 578 
or 577. 



• « • 



DELTA SIGMA THETA, INC. 

The sisters of Delta Sigma 
Theta, Inc. a public service 
sorority will hold their third 
annual Peppermint Ball at the 
Sheraton Inn on December 9th, 
1977. Dinner will be served at 
8:30 p.m. The cabaret segment 
of the ball begins at 10 p.m. A 
bus will be provided for trans- 
portation. It will leave from 
Riemer Student Center at 8:15 
p.m. for dinner and again at 
9:45 p.m. for the cabaret. 
Everyone is welcome. Please 
contact any Delta for further 
information. 

• •• 

CRAFT AND 
POTTERY SALE 

Save your pennies for the 
Christmas Craft and Pottery 
Sale sponsored by the Outing 
Society. The sale will be held in 
Marwick-Boyd Multi-purpose 
room on Thursday December 15 
and Friday, December 16 from 
10 a.m. until 7 p.m. Come and 
see our Christmas tree and get 
in the Holiday spirit. 

• * « 
CHRISTMAS CAROUNG 

On Tuesday, December 13, 
Interhall Council will sponsor 
Christmas Caroling. We wUl 
leave from Tippin lobby at 6:30 
p.m. A dance with refreshments 
will be held in Riemer 
Auditorium at 9 p.m. Every one 
is invited to go caroling so come 
on, get in the Christmas spirit. 

• •• 
ITAUAN NIGHT 

You're in for a big surprise if 
you are eating at Chandler this 
evening. The Human Relations 
Committee of CSC is sponsoring 
Italian night. The menu will 
include such fine Italian foods 
as Fettucine, Veal Parmesean, 
Spaghetti, Lasagna, Garlic 
bread, and for dessert, 
Spumonioice cream. The only 
thing missing from the menu is 
Italian wine, but don't despair. 
TTjere will be a large supply of 
grape drink on hand. 

The Italian dinner is one of 
three ethnic meals that the 
Human Relations Committee 
has planned. Future meals will 
include Spanish and Afro- 
American dishes. 

The Human Relations 
Committee is sponsoring these 
dinners to promote and foster 
an understanding of cultures 
different than our own. Don't let 
the fact that there is a reason 
behind the meal bother you, 
though. The food at Chandler 
promise to be very good and 
very Italian this evening, so 
enjoy yourself. 



PSEA 

On Thursday, December 8, at 
7:30 p.m. in Pierce Auditorium, 
Student PSEA will present Dick 
Tobell. Mr. Tobell is the 
Director of the McKeever 
Environmental Learning 
Center. He will familiarize 
students with the innovative 
education programs now being 
used at McKeever. Student 
PSEA will sponsor a field trip to 
McKeever in April and urges all 
students who might wish to 
participate in that program or 
are interested in the concept of 
environmental learning to 
attend. 

• * * 

CONCERT CHOIR and 

ORCHESTRA PLAN 

CONCERT 

The Clarion State College 
Concert Choir, William M. 
McD<maId, director, and the 
College Community Orchestra, 
Jaropolk Lassowsky, Director, 
will perform Franz Peter 
Schubert's "Mass in E Flat No. 
6" Monday, December 12 at 
8:30 in Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. 

The Concert Choir has 
established an excellent 
reputation both on and off 
campus. On campus it has 
presented many major works 
including Joseph Haydne's 
"The Seasons"; Mozart's 
"Requiem"; Chrubini's 
"Requim Mass"; Handel's 
Messiah"; Carl Orff's "Car- 
mina Burana"; Kodaly's "Te 
Deum"; Beethoven's "Finale to 
Ninth Symphony" ; and now the 
Schubert Mass in E Flat. The 
Concert Choir undertakes an 
annual Spring Tour of high 
schools in western Penn- 
sylvania. 

The college-Community 
orchestra is also an excellent 
organization comprising 45 
members. It has performed 
both on and off campus and they 
have presented many sym- 
phonies and concertos with 
student and faculty soloists. 

The Mass in E Flat includes 
six movements: Kyrie, Gloria, 
Credo, Sanctus, Benedictus, 
and Agnes Dei. Featured in the 
Credo is a trio with Susan Toth, 
soprano; Craig Coon, tenor; 
and Douglas Wilder, tenor. The 
Benedictus and Agnes Dei 
contains a quartete with 
Stephanie Caldwell, soprano; 
Karen Norwood, alto; and 
Douglas WUder, tenor; and 
Thomas Douglas, bass. 

Schubert's Mass in E Flat is 
generally considered his finest 
work in that form. It represents 
romanticism at its best; highly 
lyrical, very subjective and 
beautiful beyond belief. 

The December 12 concert is 
open to the public and no ad- 
mission will be charged. 



frown & Country 
Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St. 

4-Hour Shirt Service 

1-Hour Dry Cleaning 

Tuxedo Rentals 



Apartment 
for Rent 

Students 
Completely furnished 
all utilities included 

Four room 

apartment 

Coll 226-7092 

off»r 5 p.m. 



* » » 4 r 



TT- 



J 



Greek News 



FRATERNITIES 

ALPHA SIGMA CHI 

The brothers of Alpha Sigma 
Chi wish to announce and 
congratulate our newly 
initiated brothers: Bill Batin, 
Marty Berke, Mark Duckett, 
Rick Lawson, Tom Ressler, 
Mark Ruehrshneck, and Joe 
Wilson. 

Congratulations also goes out 
to our intramural bowling 
team, which clinched our 
second intramural first place, 
and to the Golden Eagles 
football team for their fine 
season and PA Conferecne 
championship. 

THETA CHI 

The brothers of Theta Chi are 
exalted to promulgate the 



Replacement of the former 
administration with fourteen 
neoteric members. Elected to 
the presidency was Ken 
Fedorek with Tom Wyant 
serving as vice. Voted into the 
secretary's position was Tom 
Watkins. Mike Hordies was 
chosen as treasurer, with Mike 
Lorei taking over as house 
manager and corresponding 
secretary. Elected to in- 
tramural chiefdom was Dan 
Bartoli. The new pledge mar- 
shal is Mike Lucas, with 
Raymond Verbano as his 
assistant. Other officers are 
Mark Rumbaugh - historian; 
John Dabbs - librarian; first 
and second guards - Raymond 
Verbano and Bill May 
respectively; IFC represen- 



tative - David Newton; Mark 
Baric - chaplain; and Charles 
Steck - social chairman. 

We would like to congratulate 
the members of the football 
team, and especially brother 
Bill May who was chosen as 
runner-up in M.V.P. balloting, 
leading scorer, and first team 
district as place kicker. 

Finally we would like to wish 
the student body and faculty a 
Merry Christmas and a Happy 
New Year. 

THETA XI 
The brothers of Theta Xi are 
proud to announce their new 
brothers who pledged under the 
guidance of pledgemaster 
Kevin Bussey and assistants 
Ken Reddick and Mike Rich. 
They are: Terry Hennessy, 



R.A/s Deserve More Credit 



By BETH PALMER 

Rodney Dangerfield isn't the 
only one who "gets no respect." 
There is a small minority on 
campus that also is lacking 
respect from the student body. 

Resident Assistants (R.A.'s) 
are probably some of the most 
misunderstood workers on 



Quiz 
Answers 



1. c 

2. a 

3. b 

4. a 

5. c 

6. b 

7. a 

8. true 

9. c 

10. Geoff ry Chaucer 

11. b 

12. a 

13. c 

14. b 

15. flute or picolo 



Campus 
Catches 



Rings 

Sharon Argast, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Theo Lawrence, Theta 
XI 

Barb Marquis, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Marc Zawacki, 
Warren, Pa. 

Suanne Jelmick, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Jon Kelly, CSC. 

Sandy Arman, CSC to Willard 
Chitester. Leeper. 

Karen Gentile, CSC to 
Michael Rushin, CSC. 

Lavallov 

Ruth Smith CSC to Joe 
CoUigan Phi Sigma 

Sheri Adkins, Zeta Tau Alpha, 
to Jack Campbell. CSC. 



campus. Some dorm residents 
have misconceptions con- 
cerning R.A.'s and their 
position. 

There are many 
requirements a student must 
fulfill to become a Resident 
Assistant. R.A.'s are selected 
from undergraduate students 
who possess qualities of in- 
tegrity, maturity, dependability 
and leadership. Those students 
must also be able to work ef- 
fectively with their fellow 
students. Another qualification 
is that the student must retain a 
cumulative Q.P.A. average of 
2.4 or better. 

The time commitment of an 
R.A. is at least 15 hours per 
week, including evening and/or 
weekend duty. R.A. must agree 
to accept no other employment 
during his or her residence hall 
obligations. Unless otherwise 
specified by a supervisor, an 
R.A. is permitted to leave 
campus only two full weekends 
per month and the Resident 
Director may limit the numt>er 
who may leave the hall for a 
weekend. 

Since R.A.'s have closer 
contact with students than any 
other staff member, they must 
present a good example for 
others to follow. The position is 
a 24 hour responsibility and 
R.A.'s are not only responsible 
for their own wing but for their 
hall in general. 

Communication is a essential 
skill for R.A.'s because he or 
she is the uniting force between 
students and faculty members. 
The rules and regulations of the 
hall are interpreted by the R.A. 
to the student. The R.A. can 
also convey problems and 
questions to the Resident 
Director. 



The R.A. should act as a 
motivator. Most R.A.'s will post 
a schedule of hall events or 
campus happenings somewhere 
on their wing. Although the 
Resident Assistant does not 
have to be active in all hall 
events, the R.A. should par- 
ticipate in some activities. 

Counseling and advising 
students are two of the primary 
functions of an R.A. An R.A. 
should be capable of counseling 
students on personel, academic 
and social matters. If the R.A. 
feels the student's problem 
needs professional advisement, 
the R.A. may refer the student 
to the College Counseling 
Center. 

Freshmen are said to use and 
abuse R.A.'s more than any 
other dorm students. The first 
year away from home can t>e a 
difficult time for most students. 
The freshmen will look to an 
R.A. for advisement, general 
information and the en- 
forcement of rules and 
regulations. It should be 
rememt>ered though that an 
R.A. is not a policeman. 

Resident Assistants are an 
integral part of the residence 
hall program. The position calls 
for a special kind of person. The 
R.A. is a mature responsible 
student and faculty member 
who deserves the respect of all 
on campus. The R.A. position is 
not an easy one and not just 
anyone can fill the shoes of an 
R.A. 

So, the next time you are 
blaring your stereo, being 
rowdy during quiet hours, 
fighting with your roommate, 
stealing exit signs from the 
halls, thinking of starting a riot, 
or just causing general chaos, 
think of your R.A. and then 
think again. 



WANTED 
Lead Singer For 

Rock Group 

Contoct: Ronditz 

Ext. 478 



CHIKOSKY'S PHARMACY 

Bonne Bell Cosmetics 
Russell Stover Condles 

535 Main St., Clarion 



Danvid Kazmierczak, Dale 
Snyder, Ray Mlinerich, Dan 
White, Bob White, and Barry 
Knoll. 

We would also like to extend 
congratulations to our new 
executive board. President - 
Kevin Bussy; vice-president - 
ChipShamburg; treasurer - Bill 
Scala; secretary Mark 

Polenski; house manager - 
Mike Rich; assistant house 
manager - Gerry O'Hara; 
pledge master - Eric Houghes; 
scholastic chairman - Tim 
Sechrist. 

Congratulations are also in 
order for the new Theta Xi 
Sweetheart - Dinnie Presutti. 

SORORITIBS 

ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Alpha Sigma Alpha is proud 
to announce their second pledge 
class for Fall 1977. They are: 
Chris Bachman, Julie Boehm, 

Tracey Davis, Lynn Mansfield, 
Lynne Mercuri, Renee Neubert, 



Carol Powell, and Ann Sekel. 
ZETA TAU ALPHA 

The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 
are proud to announce the 
newly initiated sisters. They 
are: Barb Chiappelli, Suzie 
French, Laura Furth, Cindy 
Headlee, Mary Kay Jacobs. 
Linda Kruse. Marcy Lyle, 
Crystal Marousis, Phyllis 
McCoy. Dolcee Niederriter. 
Susie Palmer, and Brenda 
Querriera. 

The officers for 1978 were 
chosen and congratulations 
goes out to all of them. They 
are: president - Katie 
Mechanbier; 1st vice-president 

- Vicki Soldo; 2nd vice- 
president - Michele Evanovich; 
secretary - Candy Shakely; 
treasurer - Marcy Lyle; 
historian - Carol Lundy ; ritual - 
Holly Harris; and membership 

- Barb Marquis. 

The sisters would also like to 
wish everybody Happy 
Holidays and good luck on their 
exams. 




JAMESWAY PLAZA 

'/> Mile East of Clarion 

Open IMon.-Tliurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

Fri. & Sot. 9 o.m. to 10 p.m. 

Sunday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

VISIT OUR NEW IN-STGRE 
BAKE SHOPPE 



COKE 



96* 




6 Pock 12 Ounce cans 

orZUP 

Thru Men. Dec. 12 only 

-----Loblaws ---- 
VALUABLE COUPON 

CUP AND SAVE 
CLARION. PA. 

LOBLAW POTATO CHIPS 

10 OUNCE BAG 




49 



Volid Thru Mon., D»c. 12, 1977 

UM^TQNECQU»>r.^,PPPPA>...v 



THE CALL— aarion SUte College, Pa. 
P«««« Tliariday,Dec.8,lf77 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Dec. 8, 1977 Page 7 



Eagles Third at Penn State Invitational 



By jm CARLSON 

It was a rerun. 

For the second year In a row, 
Lehigh, Penn State and Clarion 
finished one, two, three. For the 
second year in a row, Penn 
State's BUI Bertrand personally 
handed the team title to Lehigh 
and for the second year in a 
row. Clarion SUte proved its 
young team is ready to quickly 
mature into a winner. 

Lehigh engineered a two plus 
point advantage over Penn 
SUte by virtue of Bertrand's 
disqualification which forced 
the Lions to forteit seven team 
pointo and by Just what Lehigh 
needed. 

In an unnecessary scene, 
Bertrand allegedly made an 
attempt for a Ukedown — on 
the referee — after a series of 
verbal abuse due to frustration. 

For his efforts, Bertrand not 
only lost the team Utle for the 
Lions, but lost his own position 
on the team. He was iMoted. 

The beat action, however, 
occurred on the mat and 
Clarion's Eagles finisiied one- 
quarter of a point ahead of 
Michigan State for third place. 
This also means the Bubbmen 
were ahead of teams like Pitt, 
Maryland, Michigan, Syracuse 
and Navy. 

For the first time in five 
years, the Eagles crowned no 
champions but all 10 men 
placed from secimd through 
seventh. No one was 
eliminated. 

Ban Standridge and Jack 
Campbell were finalists but 
both were beaten. 

Standridge had the un- 
fortunate task of meeting 1977- 
NCAA king Mark Churella and 
was thorou^y beaten 22-2. The 
158 pound Eagle had a suc- 
cessful tourney though as he 
beat former PIAA champ Brian 
SUtum of Maryland, 6-4, and 
downed top seeded and 1976 



NCAA runner-up. J(^ Janiak 
of Syracuse, 3-1 in the semis. 
Strandridge used his patented 
leg ride to control and turn 
Janiak for a second period 
nearfall. The two will probably 
meet agahi Saturday as Clarion 
travels to Syracuse. 

Campbell had about 2,500 of 
the 3,100 fans on hand wildly 
cheering for him. He faced 
Lehigh's Mike Newbem and a 
Campbell victory meant a Penn 
SUte team title. If Newbem 
wins, weU, a Lehigh tiUe. 

Somehow, the 230 pound 
Eagle lost to Newbem. being 
caught for an 11-6 kMS that saw 
Newbem gather two Uke- 
downs, two reversals and a 
nearfall. 

Campbell won three matches 
before the finals as he decked 
Mike Palko of Pitt and beat 
Steve Bennett and Sam Sallitt of 
Michigan and Penn SUte, 12-10 
and 11-2. 

Hie three new additions to the 
Clarion lineup this season, Jan 
Clark, Tom Diamond and 
Randy Miller, man the first 
three weights and all promise to 
give Eagle fans a lot of wins this 
year. 

Miller was especially im- 
pressive. The scrappy 134 
pounder pinned Maryland's 
Charies Harris in 3:41 Friday 
night before facing Pitt AU- 
American Rande StotUemyer in 
the semis. 

Miller was in deep on take-. 
down shots a number of times in 
period one but Stottlemyer 
managed to ke^ his feet. The 
Pitt ace rode the secoml but 
Miller scored a takedown after 
yielding an escape in the third. 
Stottlemyer had a time point 
and "sUyed away" from Miller 
in the waning secomls tor a 3-2 
win. 

Miller thrashed Lehigh's 
Doug Hetrick for third place. 

The 126 pound Diamond 
placed fourth. He knocked off 




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top seeded Jeff Thomas of 
Michigan SUte, 5-3. but was 
nipped in the semis by 
Maryland's Mike Meko, M. 

Guy Dugas of Syracuse edged 
Diamond 3-0 in the third place 
final. Of course, revenge can be 
had Saturday. 

Clark, meanwhile, met the 
beat. Friday saw him plttMl 
against Mike DeAupistino but 
the experienced Lion won, S-0. 
Refusing to give up. aark won 
two C(msl matches, 104 over 
To<kl Sdmelder of Michigan 
and lO-S over Doug Heimbach <^ 
Navy, to reach the fifth place 
filial. 

Here, he met NCAA third 
placer Gene Mills of Syracuse 
and was stopped, 64, thus 
placing sixth. 

, Sturdy 177 pounder Jay 
Hockenbroch placed third by 
recording three deck jobs on 
Mel Hart of Maryland, Steve 
Rosa of Syracuse and George 
O'Kom of Pitt. Sandwiched be- 
twemi Rosa and O'Kom was one 
Mark Lieberman who shutout 
Hockenbroch, 7-0 and went on to 
win the title. 

Lieberman was NCAA run- 
ner-up at 167 last year. 

Dave Coleman also won three 
matches but could only place 
fifth because he lost a tough 
first round match to Penn 
State's Bill VoUrath, 5-1. 
Coleman went on to sul>due 
Paul Supchak of Navy, Kevin 



WUscMi of Syracuse and Ed 
Brednlak of Pitt, 6-3, 7-2 and 14- 
1 respectively. 

In another fifth irface cmitest. 
Syracuse' Tim Catalfo downed 
defending champ Dennis 
Merrtam, 10-5. Merriam also 
lost his opening match to Geoff 
Brocttiead of Penn State, 7-5 but 
then won two stral^. He 
whipped Pitt's Mike Bond, 15-9. 
and pinned Maryland's Jeff 
Armstrong in 5: 56. 

Clarion's final two place 
winners were Jim Herbert and 
Eric Booth. The 167 pound 
Herbert faced top seeded Jim 
EUis from Michigan State 
Friday night and a questionable 
■talUi^ point with one second 
left forced a 2-2 tie and over- 
time. Ellis won 7-2 in overtime 
and also won the toum^. 

Herbert also lo^ to Jim 
Gordon of Pitt, 6-2, before 
nipping Michigan's Bill 
Konovsky , 4-3 for seventh place. 

Booth was involved hi three 
one-point decisions as he was 
nipped 5-4 by Michigan's BUI 
Petosky and 4-3 by Mike Ponzo 
of Syracuse t>efore edging 
Michigan State's Bill Salisbury 
for seventh place. Had Booth 
lost. Clarion would have 
finished fourth instead of third. 

Individual champions were 
Mike DeAugustino (Penn State- 
118); Scott DeAugustino (Penn 
State-126); Rande Stottlemyer 
(Pltt-134); Larry Klhlstadlus 



(Navy-142); Dennis Brighton 
(Michigan State-150); Churella- 
158; Jim EUis (Michigan State- 
167); Lieberman-177; Bill 
Bailey (Pitt-190); and, 
Newt)em-Hwt. 

The next three Clarion 
matches, all home wUl be more 
than exciting as the Eagles 
prepare to take on Florida, Cal 
Poly and Ohio State. All of 
which means Tuesday night wUl 
see the natkm's lOth ranked 
team (Cal P<riy) take on Uie 
nation's llth ranked team 
(Qarfcm) in Tlppin Gym. Be 
there! 

OFF THE MAT ... Of- 
ficiating was semi-mediocre . . . 
Bubb was hifuriated mwe than 
once . . . 6,600 fans graced Rec 
haU for the tourney, aU three 
■essloitt combined . . . The 
Eagles expect, and deserve, 
large crowds for Florida, Cal 
Poly and Ohio State Monday, 
Tuesday and Thursday . . . Iowa 
State as expected, is first in the 
new Amateur WresUing News 
Top 20 poU. ISU is foUowed by 
Oklahoma State, Iowa, 
Wisconsin, Lehigh, Brigham 
Young, Oklahoma, Oregon 
State, Penn State, Cal Poly, 
Clarion, Michigan State, 
Kentucky, Missouri, Arizona 
State, Minnesota, Rhode Island, 
Michigan, Syracuse and 
Louisiana State . . . C!heck out 
how many teams are on the 
Golden Eagle schedule. 



Oulstanding Gymnast fo Israel 



Former Clarion State college 
outstanding gymnast, Connie Jo 
Israel, has beea named co- 
recepient of the National AIAW 
Collegiate Gymnast of the Year 
Award. Ms. Israel was named 
along with Ann Carr of Penn 
State. The award, presented by 
Broderick Company, was made 
at Clarion's annual Meet the 
Team night. 

Twelve AIAW sports have 
named their outstanding 
athletes and from these women 
one person will be named AIAW 
Athlete of the year for 1977. The 
voting to choose this individual 
wUI be done at the AIAW 
Delegate Assembly meetings to 
be held the first week of 
January in Atlanta. 

In October of this year Ms. 
Israel was named the Out- 
standing Senior Collegiate 
Gymnast in the nation. The 
award was sponsored by GYM- 
Kin corporation. 

Israel, who served as 
Clarion's co-captain for three 
years, led the (]k>lden Eagles to 
National and Eastern Team 
Championships the past two 
seasons. In addition, she won 
three individual National titles 
the last two years. In 1976, she 
was the National Collegiate Ail- 
Around and Balance Beam 
Champion. This past spring she 
won the National Floor exercise 
championship. 

Ms. Israel presmUy is ser- 
ving as a student assistant 
coach at Clarion. She wiU 
graduate later this month with 
a cumulative average of 3.65. 
Her future plans include 
graduate school where she wUl 
IHirsue a master's degree in 
physical education. 

At the present, however, one 
of her major concerns will be in 
Tippin Gym tomorrow night as 
the 1977-78 gymnastics team 
opens its season against 



Canislus CoUege of Buffalo, the 
sixth place finisher in the 
Eastern Regional meet of the 
AIAW in 1977. 

Clarion, the defending 
National C<^egiate champions, 
is after its sixth consecutive 
umlefeated season under their 
mentor. Coach Ernestine 
Weaver. The Golden Eagles . 
completed a moat successful 
and satisfying season last year, ■ 
setting a number of individual 
and team records. 

The Golden Eagles wUl be led 
this year by co-captains Karen 
Brezack and Denise Rivet. This 



is the third year Ms. Brezack, a 
senior, has served as co- 
captato. Ms. Brezack was the 
1975 National vaulting cham- 
pion and the 1977 AIAW vaulting 
champion. Brezack has also 
been a consistently high 
finisher in the National 
Championships Ail-Around 
competition. 

Ms. Rivet has been an ex- 
cellent and consistent all- 
around performer for Clarion. 
Rivet placed eighth in aU- 
around at the National 
Championships in 1976 and 18th 
at the 1077 Nationals. 




CONNIE JO ISRAEL has been selected as AUW Gymnast of 
the Year. Her award was presented at last Ilinrsday's Meet the 
Team night. 



Eagle Cagers Off to Shaky Start 



By RON McMAHON 

After starting out last season 
at 19-0, the Golden Eagles are 
now 1-2, which is almost as big a 
shock as Billy Carter turning 
down a beer. 

The Eagles have found the 
going tough so far this year with 
an opening season heart- 
breaking overtime loss to 
Buffalo State, 80-77. The next 
night saw Clarion emerging in 
the win column with a 98-78 
victory over Malone to finish 
third in the Mercyhurst tour- 
nament. 

Then on Monday ni|^t, an 
excellent Mercyhurst club 
visited Tippin Gym and handed 
the D-Men their second loss of 
the young season, 82-72. 

This game saw Clarion falling 
behind by five points at half- 
time and was never able to pull 
ahead. Wh«i it did seem like a 
surge was brewing, Reggie 
WeUs picked up hU fifth foul 
with little less than seven 
minutes to play. 

Center Dan "Beak" 
Chojnacki led the Eagles with 
24 points and 11 rebounds, 
hitting an amazing 12 for 18 
from the field, mostly 15 
footers. With C%oJnacki being 
6'8", his game is usually un- 
derneath. But as Chojnacki 
explains, "Their big man was 
clogging everything up inside so 
when I would flash outside for 
the shots, he would give it to 
me." So the "Beak" responded 
with some excellent shooting to 
ke^ the Eagles in the game. 

WeUs contributed 16 points 
and led the team with 12 
ret>ounds before fouling out on 
some very questionable calls. 
Jim Mattingly had 11 points 
whUe Mike Sisinni handed out a 
game-high nine assists. 

Mercyhurst was led by for- 
ward Ed Jones who had 22 
points, and sub Kevin Bradley 
showed some hot outside 
shooting, hitting seven for eight 
from the field and finishing with 
20 points. 

The opening season loss to 
Buffalo State had Chojnacki 
leading tte club with 21 points. 
Wells followed with 18 and 
Sisinni chipped in with 13 points 
and seven assists. 

As in all of the first three 
games. Wells led the team in 
rebounding, this time getting 15 
and Chojnacki pulling down 12. 

As in the Mercyhurst game, 
Clarion fell behind at half by 
five points and had to f i^t back 
to force the game into overtime. 
Clarion's only win came 
against Malone CoUege In the 
consolation game of the Mer- 
cyhurst Tournament. Wells led 
the club with 24 points. 

Junior Jeff Ebner tied Wells 
for the lead in rebounds with 11. 
Steady playing Chojnacki had 
18 pc^ts and seven rebounds 
with SlsUuii at 13 points and 
Mattingly dishing out six 
assists. 

Clarion opened up an early 4S- 
30 halftlme lead ami then 
coasted to a 20 point victory. 

With the next four games at 
home. Clarion is looking for- 
ward to improving its record. 
Says Chojnacki, "Right now 
things just aren't falling 
together, but in a 8h<»t Ume 
you'U see us dlcMng together. 
We're reaUy looking forward to 
conference play because the 
winner automaticaUy gets a bM 
to the NAIA playoffs." 

HOOP-LA . . Toni^t the 
Australian 01ynq>ic Team wiU 



visit Tippin . . . First con- 
ference game of the year will be 
here Saturday night against a 
tough Indiana club . . . Alliance 
College will be here Wednesday 



night and on Saturday Clarion 
gets a chance for revenge 
against Buffalo State . . Three 
game totals has Chojnacki 
leading with 63 points, followed 



by Wells at 58. This is reversed 
for rebounding, as Wells has 38 
and Chojnacki at 30. Sisinni 
leads the club with 20 assists 
... If anyone is planning on 



t>ecoming a basketball official. 
Just visit Tippin Gym and listen 
to the "friendly remarks" from 
the crowd. You may change 
your mind. 



Swimmers Down Alfred Tech 

Men Dominate, 79-30 Women Win, 50-17 



The Clarion State swimming 
team, under the direction of 
Chuck Nanz, opened its dual 
season on a winning note by 
forcefully drowning Alfred 
Tech, 79-30. 

The Nanzmen, striving for 
their eighth straight Penn- 
sylvania Conference title, found 
Alfred Tech a minor olwtacle. A 
nKmth and a half lay off now 
reigns however as the next 
scheduled meet is January 21 in 
T^in against Indiana. 

The proposed Florida trip, an 
annual affair, wUl be over 
Christmas break. 

The Eagles won outright nine 
different events as the 400 
medley relay team got things 
off on the right track. 

Barry Knoll and Bob Kan- 
negelser finished one-two in the 
200 free and the winning time 
was 1:50.91. 



The 50 free was won in a time 
of 23.15 by Tim Roberts and the 
200 IM by Rob Hanlon in a time 
of 2: 09.67. 

As usual. Clarion dominated 
the diving events and the one 
meter event was captured t>y 
Tim Riggs. Steve Simich was 
second. 

The three meter board was 
won by Mike McNulty and Jim 
Pohl was behind McNulty. 

The time of 2:10.25 was the 
winning time for the 2O0 fly and 
Anthony Pagano prevailed 
while Chuck Stock was second. 

The 100 free and the 200 
breast were the final two events 
the Golden Eagles won and 
Tony Ferrara won the 100, Doug 
Dye second, and Dave Towsen 
won the 200 breast in a time of 
2:26.47. 

It seems Nanz is developing 
another powerhouse. 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

The Clarion State College 
Swimmin' Women are up to 
their old tricks again — winning 
that is — as the Golden Eagles 
registered their first victory of 
the 1977-78 season by drowning 
Alfred Tech 50-17 last Thurs- 
day. 

Coach Carol Clay expressed 
her satisfaction with her 
defending Small College 
National championship squad's 
performance. "I'm very 
pleased with the performances 
and times; we worked out at 
6:30 a.m. and then competed at 
2:30 p.m.," said Clay. 

Clarion captured first places 
in all events except the last 
relay. 

In the 200 medley relay, 



Lauren Murgatroid, Amy 
Barker, Nancie Spangler and 
Sherri Riley turned in a winning 
time of 4: 36.73. 

200 FREE — Nan Farrar - 
159.86 which is a new varsity 
record previously held by 
Stephanie Crofton. 

200 IM — Moochie Eyles - 
2:27.55 

200 FLY — Nancie Spangler - 
2:25.90 

100 FREE - Polly Potter - 
57.98 

200 BACK - Diane Picking - 
2:20.86 

50 FREE - Polly Potter - 
2678 

200 BREAST — Moochie 
Eyles- 2:41.09 

Last weekend the team also 
competed in the Pitt Relays and 
finished eighth. 



Huns Score 25-15 Win Over lUP 



ByDEBSEDORIS 

In a recent match against the 
lUP Judo team the Clarion 
State Varsity Huns were vic- 
torious in the Men's A and B 
division, and also the women's 
division. 

In the A team competition 
Mark Wuest was defeated by 
Nathaniel Smith Boros, 10-0 but 
Rick Andrew choked his op- 
ponent Dave Wojcik to un- 
consciousness for a 10-0 victory. 

At middle weight, Joe FUloy 
encountered stiff competition 
from lUP's captain Ed Adams. 
FUloy was defeated, 5-0. 

At li^t - heavyweight, Jim 
Kennedy effectively used an 
arm bar to beat Dave Balla 10-0. 

In the heavy weight division, 
Jim Sparber won a referee's 
decision over Keith Payne. This 
match secured a 25-15 victory 
for the A team. 

The first match of the B 
division was Clarion's Eddie 
Wong and Nathaniel Smith 
Boros. Wong, having a hard 
fought match, emerged with a 
7-0 victory. 

Clarion's Andre Lo was 
pinned by Dave Wojcik in the 
light middle weight and lUP's 
Ed Adams threw Kevin Brier 
for a 100 middle weight class 
win. 

Eagle Tom Allenbaugh 
fighting in the heavy weight 
class ciraked Dave Balla in 11 
seconds hi the quickest match 
of the evening for a 104 victory. 

The heavy weight class 
proved to be a suspenseful 
match ending tq;> in a referee's 
decision. Gerald Fultz mit- 
wlnded Keith Payne for a 5-0 
win. This match determined the 
B team victory for Clarion at 22- 
20. 

In the women's competition 
MUdtey Esposito choked JMie 
Harris to win 10-0. 

After a several match rest, 
lUP's Josie Harris was thrown 
and pinned by Lori Selerty for a 



10-0 win. 

Following another rest, Josie 
Harris emerged once again to 
compete against Karen Mc- 
Munn. This time Harris 
triumphed with several throws 
making a 7-0 victory. The 
women's team final score was 
20-7 Clarion. 

After the team scoring was 



completed, two consolation 
matches were fought. Garry 
Bunce competed against lUP's 
Dave WojcUc and was thrown 
and pinned thus losing the 
match 10-0. 

The last match of the evening 
was definitely the most ex- 
citing. The lUP captain Ed 
Adams requested to fight the 



CSC captain, Jim Kennedy. 
After a long hard fight, Jim 
Kennedy threw him in the last 
15 seconds, pulling out a 7-0 
victory over Adams. 

The CSC huns are planning 
more matches for next 
semester and the team hopes 
future matches will draw as 
much support as this match did. 



A Night of Basketball 



The Clarion Area Jaycees will 
present "A Night of Basket- 
baU" tonight at 6:30 p.m. hi 
Tippin Gymnasium. 

Firsts on the agenda will be 
the Clarion County League 
Girls All-Star game beginning 
at 6:30 p.m. Coaches from high 
schools throughout the county 
chose members of a North team 
and a South team. 

Those high schools included 
on the North team are: Clarion, 
Claiion - Limestone, North 
Clarion, Keystone and AC 
Vall^. On the South team are: 
Union (Rimersburg), Redbank 
(New Bethlehem), Moniteau, 
Bast Brady and Kams City. 

At 8 p.m. Uie CSC Golden 
Eagles basketball team will 
compete against the Australian 
National basketball team. The 
Australian team which was 
eighth in the Olympics is 
touring thru the United States 



playing college teams. 

Activities including 
presentations to the Australian 
team by the Golden Eagles, 
Mayor Rhea of Clarion, the 
Clarion Chamtier of Commerce, 
the Clarion Jaycees and Fred 
Gurney, president of the 
Pennsylvania Javcees will 
^recede the game. 

The game will be played 
according to American rules; 



however, the referees will be 
internationally qualified. 

Admission for the evening 
will be $1 for students with an 
I.D. and $2 for all others. 
Proceeds from the evening will 
be donated to Children's 
Hospital. They will be 
presented to KDKA in Pitts- 
burgh along with the con- 
tributions collected by WCCB 
radio station at CSC. 



r 



II 



Brothers and LittI* Sisters of 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

present 

CHRISTMAS IS FOR CHILDREN 



ft 



Sunday, December 11,1 977 
1:30 p.m. Morwick-Boyd Auditorium 

50' donation. All money goes to 

CHILDREN'S HOSPITAL 



BASKETBALL 

Home Games: 

Soturday 
Indiona 
Mondoy 
AilIonc« 
Thursday 
Bufffolo $tot« 



Scott, Rick and Buzz's 

Christmas Parly 

Dec 9 At 9:00 PM. 

739 Wood Street 
First Come, First Served 



THE CALL-Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 8 " Thursday, Dec. 8, 1977 





RANDY MILLER 




TOM DIAMOND 



Gators, Mustangs 
Invade Tippin 



By JIM CARLSON 

Wrestling action will be hot 
and heavy next Monday and 
Tuesday night in Tippin Gym. 

The reason: two classy mat 
teams, Florida and Cal Poly, 
will be in town to face another 
classy team, Clarion who is the 
11th ranked team in the United 
States. 

Both teams are on tours and 
have a busy week of action on 
the mats and on the roads of 
Pennsylvania. Neither team is 
exactly accustomed to the white 
stuff that is spread across the 
country side and neither team, 
especially Cal Poly, is ac- 
customed to losing 

The Mustangs, ranked 10th in 
the nation, turned back the 
Golden Eagles last year 27-9 
and this season will see the two 
teams meet twice. The Eagles 
will visit San Luis Obispo on 
their Western swing in January. 

Cal Poly, as usual, has a solid 
lineup and its only action thus 
far has been a third place finish 
in the Arizona tourney. 
Brlgham Young won the event 
and was followed by Oregon 
SUte, MijinesoU, Washington 
and a host of other fine 
wrestling schools. Steve Hitch- 
cock (150), Robert Kiddy 



( 158) and Scott Heaton ( 167) are 
the Mustangs to watch. 

As for the Florida Gators, 
coach Gary Schneider has 10 
lettermen from last years' 11-4 
team that lost to Clarion 26-19. 
Schneider's squad will have had 
two tourneys and a 
quadrangular meet under its 
belt before Monday rolls 
around. 

The key to this meet could be 
the first three matches as 
Florida's tough trio of Mike 
Picozzi, Mark McNitt and Ed 
Fiorvanti will more than likely 
face Jan Clark, Tom Diamond 
and Randy Miller. 

If Eagle fans remember last 
years' match, Florida had a big 
heavyweight, 275 pounds or 
more, and Mark Totten will be 
here again to tangle with Jack 
Campbell who is near exploding 
and exploiting his talent. 

The Eagles need a good start 
to maintain their high ranking 
and climb back into the national 
limelight. 

A week from today Ohio State 
comes to Tippin and these first 
four matches (including last 
night's with 17th ranked Rhode 
Island) could set the tone of the 
Eagle season. 
Be there! 



OPEN WIDE 
AMERICA. 

rrS DOLLAR DA^yS 
AT BURGER CHEF 







a\km 




Vol. 49, No. 15 



Who's Who 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE—CLARION, PENNYSLVANIA 



Thursday, Dec. 15, 1977 



Named 



These people have been 
nominated to Who's Who 
Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges from 
CSC: Sharon Argast, a Senior 
majoring in Special Education 
and Elementary Education; 
David Bell, a Senior majoring 
In German and Library 
Science; Barbara Brocious, a 
Junior majoring in French and 
German; Kelly Brown, a Senior 
majoring in Social Sciences with 
a concentration in Political 
Science; L«die Bruno, a Senior 
majoring in Psychology; 
Donald Buterbaugh, a Junior 
majoring in Secondary Music 
Education; Maurie Cam- 
panella, a Junior majoring in 
Political Science; John Cush- 
ma, a Senior majoring in Ac- 
counting and Computer 
Science; Marcus Cutrone, a 
Senior in Accounting, Thomas 
Douglas, a Junior majoring in 
Piano and Voice; Robert Dunst, 
a Senior majoring in Social 
Sciences; Carol Dushac, a 
Junior majoring in History; 
Carol Eberle, a Senior majoring 
in Elementary Education; 
Debra Eichenlaub, a Senior 
majoring in Accounting and 
Computer Science; Kathy Erb, 
a Senior majoring in Bi(riogy; 
Leslie Fako, a Senior majoring 
in Speech Pathology and 
Audiology; Shiriey Fisher, a 
Senior majoring in llieatre 
Arts; Maiic Frick a Senior 
majoring in Accounting; Nancy 
Glessner, a Senior majoring in 
Speech Pathology; Elizabeth 
Glotider a Senior majoring in 
Secondary Communication 
Arts; Gregg Kazor, a SmikM* 
majoring in Finance and 
Management; Lori Kessler, a 
Junior majoring in Seccmdary 
Spanish; Mary Klinger, a 
Senior majoring in Elementary 
Education; Kimberly Lemon, a 
Junior majoring in Speedi 
Communications and Theatre; 
Anita Lingle, a Sailor majoring 
in Liberal Arts — English; 
Maureen Malthaner, a Senior 
majoring hi Communicatton 
Arts; Kathleen Martin, a Senior 
majoring in Business Ad- 
ministration — Accounting; 
Jan McCauley, a Senior 
majoring in Secondary Com- 
munication Arts; Maureen 
McCartney, a Senior majoring 
in Secondary Communication 
Arts; Barbara Morris, a Junior 
majoring in Elementary 
Education and Special 
Education; Esther Porr, a 
Senior majoring in Secondary 
Biology and General Science; 
Elizabeth Rizzone, a Senior 
majoring in Speech Pathology 
and Audilogy; Patricia Robins, 
a Senior majoring in Secondary 
English; Vincent Sands, a 
Senior majoring in Accounting - 
Business; Elaine Shuey, a 
Senior majoring in Speech 
Pathology and Audiology; Eva 
Lorraine Smart, a Senior 
majoring in Special Education; 



John Smith a Junior majoring 
in Library Science; Lauren 
Stopp, a Senior majoring in 
Elementary Education; Ann 
Tremer, a Senior majoring in 
German and Spanish; Beverly 
Weinmann, a Senior majoring 
in Music Education; and Robert 
Work, a Senior majoring in 
Business Administration - 
Accounting. 




Robtame Ami Corbett 



Speaking Team 
Places Second 



By DEBBIE BROWN 

The CSC Individual Events 
Speaking Team added another 
win to its season by garnering 
second place at the Penn State 
University tournament the 
weekend of Dec. 3. 

This was a total team effort 
with each contestant from 
Clarion contributing con- 
siderable points to winning the 
sweepstakes trophy. 

With an overwhelming 
reception, Joe CoUigan agahi 
won first place honors in after 
dhuier qwaking, Colligan also 
qualified for national com- 
petltkm by taking eighth place 
out of 91 contestants in im- 
pronqitu speaking. 

Another consistant trophy 



whmer was Sharan Peters who 
took fifth place out of 64 con- 
testants in informative 
speaking. 

Also qualifying for national 
competition was Rachael 
English winning sixth place out 
of 63 competitors in persuasion 
and Ann Marie Sheets who won 
eighth place out of 100 con- 
testants. 

Other point contributors for 
the Golden Eagle team were 
Marian Babnis, Randy Davis, 
Cltait Hawkins, Gayle Jackson, 
George Lakes, Betsy Mallison. 
Ron Marcinko, Vicky Mason 
and Sue Weinheimer. 

Of the 40 colleges and 
universities competing went to 
George Mason University, last 
year's national championship 
team. 



President 
Elected 



By BETH PALMER and 
BERNADETTE KOWALSKI 

Monday night's Student 
Senate meeting was hi^lighted 
by the election of next 
semester's president. 
Nominated for the office were 
Carol Dushac and Bob O'Toole. 
Dushac won the election. 
O'Toole will be serving as vice 
president. Also nominated for 
that office were Senators 
Crowley and Turcot Since this 
was the first meeting for the 
new senators, committee 
positions and functions were 
explained. 

In other news, the Finance 
Committee moved that $589.50 
be allotted to Center Board to 



purchase a new t.v, for Harvey 
Hall. The motion carried 12-1-0. 

The Food Consultati6n 
Committee reported on their 
meeting. It was reported that 
Mr. Gathers announced an 
increase in the minimum wages 
next year that may lead to 
changes in food services next 
semester. 

An update on CAS and the 
drinking bill was reported by 
Senator Bell. Senators will 
attend a seminar during 
January 3-6. 

Finally, President Malthaner 
gave a report on the recent fire 
in Wilkinson. The next Senate 
meeting will be held January 
18. 



Fatal Fire 
in Wilkinson 



At approximately 5:35 the 
morning of December 8, a fire 
of undisclosed origin swept 
through room 627 Wilkinson 
Hall. The blaze claimed the life 
of eighteen year old, Robinne 
Ann Corbett of Erie. There is no 
evidence of arson or electrical 
faulting, and it is believed that 
the fire started on the victim's 
bed. 

The fire was investigated by 
State Trooper/Fire Marshal 
Heitzenrater from Punx- 
sutawney. Damage to the room 
has been estimated at $10,000. 
The blaze destroyed all the 
furniture, the floor tiles, the 
lighting fixtures and damaged 
the plaster, the door, and 
caused smoke and water 
damage to surrounding rooms. 
No structural damage occurred 
to Wilkinson Hall since the 
dormitory is made of reinforced 
concrete. 

The fire was reported by 
Nanette Slocum who lived in 628 
to Police Officer Connon of the 
college department of Safety. 
The officer smelled the smoke 
and reported it by radio to the 
fire company. Students were 
immediately evacuated from 
the dormitory, but a number of 
them thought it was a false 
alarm. The students were 
permitted back in the dorn a 
few hours later. Thirty-three 
students who resided on sixth 
floor south have t)een given 
temporary housing in Nair Hall. 
This arrangement will continue 
until the end of the semester. 
Sixth floor North is occupied as 
of now. The college is not liable 
for any damage to personal 
property. 

County coroner Burns 
reported to college officials that 
Miss Corbett died of smoke 
inhalation, and that she was 
probably dead t>efore her body 



was burnt. Miss Corbett suf- 
fered fourth degree bums over 
twenty - five cent of her body, 
third degree burns over twenty - 
five percent and second degree 
over ten to fifteen percent of her 
iKKiy. State police from the 
Shippenville barracks in- 
terviewed students who lived 



We wish to express 
our sincere thanks 
to all of Robinne's 
friends at Clarion 
State for all their 
kindness and 
sympathy. 

The Corbett Family 



. i* 



near Robinne. It was reported 
that the victim left her room 
after the fire broke out, but 
returned to it for some unknown 
purpose. 

Vice President of Ad- 
ministration, Dr. Charles 
Leach, commented on the fact 
that many students hesitated 
before leaving the dorm 
because they considered it a 
prank. Many false alarms have 
occurred at Wilkinson before, 
but it can not be stressed 
enough that these "fun and 
games" can have serious 
consequences. Leach said, "It 
is a childish prank to fool 
around with the safety equip- 
ment. We intend to take severe 
action against any student 
involved in actions of this 
type." 




Santa Claus put in a surprise 
viait to CSC SQnday afternoon at 
the "Christmas is for ChUdren" 
program. (Photo by John 
StuDda) 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
^■^® 2' Thursday, Dec. 15, 1977 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Dec. 15, 1977 Page 3 



Editorially Leffers to fhe Editor 

Soeakina ^'^ ''**' ^""^9° '^ Greek. Too 

B^ ^9 ^^«"»" Editor, and other organizations for all for our members, we feel 

Giving is a Good 
Gift at Christmas 



Christmas is here and it's brought with it, as 
usual, the joy and laughter of the Yuletide Season. 
How do we know this? 

We know it from the sights and sounds we en- 
counter everywhere. Christmas carols blaring 
from loudspeakers, shoppers trying to pick up 
bargains, children asking for one of these or one of 
those, festive Christmas displays in store windows, 
friends telling what they hope to receive and what 
they are giving, plans being made for the holidays, 
the shouts of "Merry Christmas!", and Santa's 
"Ho, ho, ho."; these are the sights and sounds of 
Christmas. 

All of this is wonderful. It's great to see people 
happy and smiling in an age when we all can find so 
much to frown at and worry about. 

It's even greater to know that people might just 
spare a moment of their valuable time in thoughts 
of the true meaning of Christmas. Whether you 
acknowledge Jesus Christ or not, Christmas is the 
celebration of His birth. Here was a baby born in 
austere surroundings who went on to change the 
whole course of the world. A world - wide religion 
sprang from His teachings, Christianity; the 
present datage system began with the year of His 
birth; and people are taught to live by His basic 
premise: Love one another. 

At Christmas it seems everyone loves one 
another. Beneath all the smiles and laughter and 
appearances of joy lies a lot of tension and stress. 
Throughout the year everyone worries. No one 
seems content about their lives. People met on the 
street look very serious and concerned about their 
lives. Parents are worried about their children. 
Children are worried about their parents. Finan- 
ciers are worried about the state of the govern- 
ment's and the country's finances. Students are 
worried about grades and school. 

All of a sudden between Thanksgiving and 
Christmas something seems to happen. People 
aren't as worried or tense. Moods lighten; people 
brighten. Their warmth and love is shown in the 
giving of presents. It doesn't matter how large or 
small, how expensive or inexpensive a gift is. The 
thought behind that gift is important. The pleasure 
we find in giving a gift and seeing joy on another's 
face is reward enough for the time and money spent 
on that gift. 

Giving is an important aspect of Christmas. It is 
truly better to give than to receive. As children we 
thought the world revolved around Christmas and 
getting presents. We all thought how wonderful it 
would be to have Christmas every day of the year. 

Now we realize there are more important things 
than trucks and dolls, and clothes and other 
material objects. Happiness, understanding, peace 
and love are among the gifts sought today. People 
seem to be searching for the love that is missing in 
today's world. We are all too caught up in our own 
problems and worries to care for or be concerned 
about the problems of others. 

Everyday can be Christmas if we spend some of 
our time thinking of others. If we live in harmony 
with one another this world will be a much better 
place. Merry Christmas, M.B. 



Dear Editor, 

Since the "At Issue" section 
of The Call has been dealing 
with fraternities and sororities 
at Clarion, we would like to 
inform your readers of another 
too often forgotten part of the 
Greek system. 

Alpha Phi Omega, the 
National Service Fraternity has 
been active at Clarion for 
almost two years. For those 
who believe greeks serve no 
worthwhile purpose, A Phi O is 
dedicated to serving the 
campus and the community. We 
have worked with CAS, WCCB 

Stuck Student 
Says Thanks 
to Rescuers 

Dear Editor, 

Oh to be one of those un- 
fortunate people whose car was 
plowed in (3 feet) by campus 
maintenance! Three Captain 
Americas mysteriously ap- 
peared to help out by digging 
and pushing me out. Later, 
three Wonder Women flashed 
on the scene to give me a 
healthy push when I got stuck in 
Nair's parking lot. 

I don't know who all of you 
were, but I want to say thanks 
for coming to my rescue. 

The Girl in the 

Orange Rabbit 



and other organizations for all 
types of projects from voter 
registration to the bloodmobiles 
to our own "Ugliest Creature 
Contest" for the Leukemia 
Society. 

While we have a formal 
pledge program which stresses 
brotherhood, at no time do we 
conduct any type of hazing nor 
(k) we require any personal 
service to brothers. 

In spite of the fact that we are 
a national organization, our 
dues are comparable to those 
charged by many non - greek 
organizations on campus. 
Through our program which 
Include varied social activities 



for our memt)ers, we feel we 
have gained all the advantages 
of greek life without any of the 
faults independent students 
seem to find in fraternities and 
sororities. 

So the next time students on 
this campus are considering the 
greek system, remember — 
there is a third alternative, 
Alpha Phi Omega. And by the 
way, our members include both 
men and women, some of them 
from "social" greeks, some not, 
but all interested in service. 

Thank you, 
The Brothers of 
Alpha Phi Omega 



^RWKLYSPtiAKrJG —tvpNIfranK 



SAMT/l. 




• COtLEC£ MEDIA SMVICtS bo. 4244 Berkeley CA 94704 



CAS Corner 



By ROSE MILLER 

"Keep Beating on Doors" 

A good show of support from 
the student body will influence 
the vote of our legislature when 
Senate Bill 252 comes up for 
vote. This bill which wUl lower 
the drinking age to 19, is on its 
second time around in our state 
legislative process. The first 
proposal failed by only seven 
votes. We only have a handful of 
legislators to persuade and 
Senate BiU 252 wUl become law 
in Pennsylvania. Ke^ those 
letters, visits and phone calls to 
our legislators going out and 
perhaps the bill will be passed 
by the New Year. Write to 
David R. Wright, our local 
legislator, at 1074 Sunset Dr., 
Clarion 

The pro-life groups are 
strongly supporting a bUl which 
would cause women to lose <me 
of their righto. House Bill 71. 
proposed by Martin MuUen of 
niiladelphia, calls for a omi- 
stitutkmal convention to con- 
sider an amendment to the 
Constitution which would allow 
NO abortions under any cir- 
cumstances: not to save the life 
of the woman, not for a victim 
of rape, m>t in the case of incest. 
This proposal if passed would 
grant more rights to an unborn 
baby than a woman would have. 
She would lose her right to 
choose whether or not to bear 
children. This measure will 
come before the Pennsylvania 
Hmise sometime in the next 
session, scheduled to begin on 
May 23. The time to voice our 
opinions is now. Send a letter 
protesting House Bill 71 to 



Senator Paul McKinney, Senate 
Constitutional Changes Com- 
mittee, Harrisburg, PA. Fur- 
ther information and post - 
cards demanding a stop to this 
bill are available from Rose 
Miller in 240 Forest Manor 
North. 
"JUMP ON THE Bandwagon" 

If you are not yet a member of 
the Commonwealth Association 
of Studento you sUll have the 
opportunity to Join at 
registration time. For $1.00 you 



can be «irolled as an active 
member for the spring 
semester. This is a chance for 
you to become more familiar 
with the organization. You can 
add a group behind your 
protesting voice. Talk to the 
CAS representatives during 
registration or anytime at 204 
Egbert and ask all your 
questions. Better stUl, attend 
one of the weekly meetings on 
Tuesdays at 8 p.m. in Campbell 
conference room. 



The Oarion CaU 

Offica^RMai 1, Nwvay IM Hmm: •14-22*-MM lit. 22f 
Omim SfmH CaNsfa, CMm, Nwiylwrta 1*214 



STAFF 



Adrnor 



Editor-inXliief Mollie Bungard 

Htm Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 

Sports Editor jim Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 

Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 

Photographers John Stunda 

Librarian Staff Keith Ward 

Lauraine Jones an«r 
Jim Harrison. Sue Kovensky. Kim Wetbel Rick paMM 
Wemr, Anita Linjle, Mike McNuHy. Ron TI»Cil 
McMahon. Bob Hopkins. Tom Piccirilli, ••W. 
Charlotte Robinson, Betnadette Kowaiski "• 
Beth Palmer. Denny Noble. Judd Kratzer 
Cindy Soul. Julie Zumpano. Deb Brown _. 

Deb Sedoris. Janet Roberts, Roger Coda ' "*•••'••*• 



Vacant 



POLICY 

n» Omim Cdi k pOMmi •vwy 
Ihmtitf H^ flM sdMd rMT la «. 
n rit m t vM lh* ccIimI ctkiUm. 
Vm OM wi ip t i iMW iwi n w raHi 




Mfr b S Ml. T«M^. thm ncd 






« 



REMiCSBNTtD KNI NATIONAL ADVUTIMMC >Y 

Natfoaal Educational Adveniaing Services. Inc. 
i*0 Ltningmn A»«., Nvw Vorli. N. V. IOOI7 




At Issue 

By JOHN STUNDA and JULIE ZUMPANO 

Each week "At Issue" usually Impartially 
questions 50 randomly selected students. This 
week, however, the selection was made from the 
Greek segment of C.S^C. 

The question we asked the majority of frater- 
nities and sororities this week is: "What's so 
worthwhile about Greek life?" 




MAUREEN LESNICK - Of 
courae the Grade system isn't 
perfect but then what system 
is? I never felt that by Joining a 
sorority I had a Ucliet to ready- 
made friendships. Sisterhood is 
something a person grows into 
and with; I have met so many 
different and graat people by 
being a Greek. But, I didn't 
alienate my independent 
frirads when I became a Greek, 
I Just expanded my world a lot. 




JACK DEAN 
my brothers, 
stereotype a 
sorority 
poaure and 



- 1 belteve, as do 
that you cannot 
fraternity or a 
on limited ex- 
rumor. Just as 



peofrie are dlffwent, so are 
Greeks. A fraternity or sorority 
offers you the chance to prov« 
yourself In your own unique 
way, while at the same time 
maldof Ufe long friends and 
having the time of your life. 







* 



CAROL VALONE - Being a 
Greek is simply a way of 
stnmgthenlng the friendships 
and good times of college. Each 
person is still an individual, yet 
there's a tight bond between all 
of us. It's not Just partying, it's 
also helping others through 
social projecto and helping each 
other. It's a great experience! 




SCOTT BISHOP - I feel that 
Greek life has many op- 
pcHTtunltles. By no means Is 
Gre^ life for everycme. In any 
iM^anlxatton you will have a 
conflict of personalities. The 
purpose of pledging is to teach 
lodges aboirt the (»vanizatk», 
and to get a (riedge class 
unified, and to h^ one another 
strive fOr a common goal. This 
la brotherhood and sisterhood. 
As a transfer student some of 
the first people I met m CSC's 
campus w«« Greeks. 



It seems that with any organization, institution, 
or group of friends - people are either for or against 
you. As long as "you can do your thing" without 
hurting anybody then who is to say what's right or 
wrong. Sure there are negative aspects dealing 
with Greek life but as it was pointed out - what 
organization doesn't have its drawbacks? It's your 
option to join or not to join or once in - to quit if 
you're not happy. It all depends where your values 
are. 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Where does the Grinch live? 

a. Mt. Crumpet 

b. Whoville 

c. Mt. Etna 

2. What brought Frosty the 
Snowman to life? 

a. a magical spell 

b. Santo Claus 

c. a magician's top hat 

3. There is a Christmas special 
featuring Rudolph the Red - 
nosed reindeer that has a 
talking snow man as narrator. 
Who plays the snowman? 

a. Fred Astaire 

b. Burl Ives 

c. Jimmy Durante 

4. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 
wrote which of the following 
Christmas carols? 

a. "I Heard the Bells on 
Christmas Day" 

b. "Silver Bells" 

c. "I Saw Three Ships" 

5. Who wrote "The Night Before 
Christmas?" 

a. William Butler Yeats 

b. Henry David Thoreau 

c. C. Clement Moore 

6. The singing team of Walace 
and Davis in the movie "White 
Christmas" was played by? 

a. Bing Crosby and Bob Hope 

Why Not Radio? 

By ROGER CODA 

If the usual routine of college 
life has made this semester's 
pace rival that of a turtle, why 
not checlc out CSC's stereo radio 
station, WCUC-FM? 

Still in its first year of broad- 
casting WCUC-FM currently 
provides students with the 
opportunity to gain valuable 
experience in radio in a 
professional atmosphere. 

As a public radio station, 
WCUC-FM is dedicated to offer 
an alternative sound in radio to 
its listening audience in a 
commercial - free format. A 
wide variety of music may be 
heard, from classical to jazz; 
country western to 

progressive rock. 

For those who have career 
aspirations in communications 
or who simple enjoy radio, 
WCUC-FM has a variety of on - 
air and off-air positions 
available. These areas include: 
disc joclcey, production, news 
and sportscasting and public 
affairs. 

WCUC-FM will be accepting 
applications during the first 
week of the spring semester. 
We are located on the first floor 
of Davis Hall. 



The editors and 
staff of the Clarion 
Call extend our 
deepest sympathy 
to the friends and 
family of Robinne 
Corbett 



Students applying for 
work study jobs or 
NDSL loans 2nd 
semester must have 
PCS analyzed by 
Financial Aid Office 
now. Do not send 
PCS to Princeton 
N.J. after Dec. 1. 



b. Bing Crosby and Danny 
Kaye 

c. Bing Crosby and Fred 
Astaire 

7. What are the names of the 
eight reindeer? 

a. What group sings the 
Christmas song entitled "Little 
St. Nick"? 

a. the Beach Boys 

b. Alvin and the Chipmunks 

c. the Archies 

9. Charles Dickens wrote the 



Chrtstmat Carol. True or false? 
10. What ballet performed most 
often during the Christmas 
season has the Sugar Plum 
Fairy as one of its main 
characters? 

a. "Firebird" 

b. "Swan Lake" 

c. "The Nutcracker Suite" 
BONUS: Santa Claus is known 
by several names. How many 
more can you think of? 



Influenza immunizations 



Influenza immunizations are 
available in the Student Health 
Service for those students, 
faculty and staff desirous of 
receiving them. The vaccine is 
a bivialent providing protection 
against type A Vicoria and type 
B Hong Kong. No other type of 
vaccine will be available or 
administered. 

The immunizations will be 
available through the next 
month or longer if necessary at 
the Keeling Health Service on 
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and 
Thursdays from 10:30 am until 



3:00p. m. 

These immunizations are 
neither required or being 
recommended by Clarion State 
College of the Student Health 
Service. The decision for 
receiving the immunizations 
should be voluntary on the part 
of the individual deciding to 
receive it. 

Indications for not receiving 
the vaccine are chicken egg 
allergy, immunosuppressive 
drugs, current active res- 
piratory infection and other 
recent immunizations. 




JAMESWAY PLAZA 

Va Mile East of Clarion 

Open Mon.-Thurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

Fri. & Sat. 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

Sunday 10 o.m. to 4 p.m. 

VISIT OUR NEW IN-STORE 
BAKE SHOPPE 

4 lb. bog of 

Navel Oranges ^1 ^ 

Thru Mon., Dec. 19 only 

— ----Loblaws ---- 
VALUABLE COUPON 

CUP AND SAVE 
CLARION. PA. 



$ 



$ 



1 doz. Free 
Doughnuts 

Volud Thru Wbn.. Dec. 19. 1977 

LIMIT ONE COUPON PER FAMILY 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 4 Thursday, Dec. 15, 1977 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Dec. 15, 1977 Page 5 



CALENDAR 

Thursday, December 15 — 
Wrestling — Ohio State (H) 7:30 
p.m. (CB) presents Robert 
Klein (Comedian) 8:00 p.m. 
(Aud.). Pottery Sale 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. (Ceramics Bldg.). Classes 
end 10:00p.m. 

Friday, December 16 — 
Special library hours 7:30 a.m. 
to 11:00 p.m. Special Doe 
season. Pottery Sale 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. (Ceramics Bldg.). 

Saturday, December 17 — 
Wrestling - lUP (A). (CB) 
movie "Funny Girl" 10:00 p.m. 
(Riemer). Special library hours 
7:30 am. to 11:00 p.m. Special 
Doe season. M. Basketball - 
Buffalo State 8 :00 p.m. (H). 

Sunday, December 18 — (CB) 
movie "Funny Girl" 8:30 p.m. 
and 10:00p.m. (Riemer). 

Monday, December 19 — 
Special library hours 7:30 a.m. 
toll:00p.m. 

Tuesday, December 20 — 
Special library hours 7:30 a.m. 
toll:00p.m. 

Wednesday, December 21 — 
Special library hours 7:30 a.m. 
to 11:00 p.m. 



WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 

Thursday, December 15 — 
Electric Light Orchestra — 
"Out of the Blue" sides 3 & 4. 

Friday, December 16 — 
Bruce Springsteen — "Bom to 
Run" 

WCCB would like to thank 
everyone who contributed to 
our third annual Children's 
Hospital Fund Drive. Our grand 
total was $2883.87. This is over 
$600 over our previous total. 
Also, we wish everydne "GOOD 
LUCK" on their finals. 



ON-CABfPUS INTERVIEWS 

The following is a list of the on 
- campus interviews for second 
semester 1978. Registration for 
these on - campus interviews 
will begin Monday, January 16, 
1978 in the Office of Career 
Planning and Placement. 

January 24, 25, and 26 — U.S. 
Marine Corps Recruitment 

January 28 — PACE (Federal 
Service Entrance Exam) 

February 7 — K-Mart 

February 15 — Cedar Point 
Inc. 

February 18 - NATIONAL 
TEACHER EXAM 

February 22 — UpJohn 



Campus Crier 



No Kicking About Bill May's Performance 



Company 

February 23 — Alexander 
Grant & Company 

February 28 ~ Hills 
Department Store 

March 1 - J.C. Penney 
Company 

March 1 — Troutman's 

March 8 — Nationwide In- 
surance Company 

March 9 & 10 — G.C. Murphy 
Company 

March 15 - IBM. Cor- 
poration 

March 18 - GRADUATE 
MANAGEMENT ADMISSION 
TEST 

April 7 — Alrco Welding 
Supply 

April 24 & 25 - U.S. Navy 
Recruitment 



CENTER ARTS COMMITTEE 

The Center Arts Committee is 
looking for two students to fill 
vacancies on the committee. 
We are looking for students who 
would be interested in planning 
events for the college com- 
munity. Applications may be 
picked up in the Center Board 
office at Riemer and should be 
returned no later than January 
19, 1»78. 

• • • 

MISS CSC PAGEANT 

Applications are now t>eing 
accepted for the 1978 Miss CSC 
pageant. Any woman who is a 
full - time, undergraduate 
student is eligible to enter. 
Group sponsorship is not 
necessary. 

Applications, which can be 
obtained in Room 228 Egbert, 
are due February 3, 1978. 

The Miss CSC winner will 
represent Clarion State in the 
Miss Pennsylvania Pageant, 
which is an official preliminary 

for the Miss America Pageant. 

• • * 

SENIOR PIANO RECITAL 

From Bach to Manilow, a 
senior piano recital by Kathy 
Vergith, will be presented 
Sunday, December 18, at 3:30 
p.m. in Marwick - Boyd 
auditorium. Kathy, a music 
education major and piano 
student of Miss Grace Urrico, 
will be assisted by Branda 
Jeffreys, soprano; Bev Wein- 
mann, violin; Debbie Bums, 
cello; Patti Robins, guitar; 
Cathie Fehlman, bass; and 
Chuck Pirone, drums. The 




LOVE SONNET 



/IRI^RVED ^ 

The fashionable 
wedcJing ring 



ArtCarvecJ wecl(jing rings. Distinctively styled. 
Arranged in fashion collections, from contempo- 
rary to antique. Let us help you choose the ring 
that's right for your love. 



GARBY THEATER BLDG. 
40 YEAR 



recital, presented in con- 
junction with CSC Music 
Department, is free. All 
students are invited to attend. 



OUTING SOOETY 

Want to make Christmas 
special? Come to our Christmas 
Craft Sale today and tomorrow 
to buy that "special" gift. The 
Clarion Outing Society, in 
conjunction with the annual 
Pottery Sale, is sponsoring the 
First Annual Christmas Craft 
Sale in the Multi - Purpose room 
of Marwick - Boyd. Many area 
craft persons will be selling 
their various craft items in- 
cluding; macrame, wood - 
block printing, wooden toys, 
art, pottery, T-shirts, pewter, 
jewelry, leather goods, wood 
carvings, and other gifts. 

Craft demonstrations and 
refreshments will also be on 
hand. So have an old - fashioned 
Christmas, come in out of the 
cold, grab a cup of hot chocolate 
and a cookie, and browse 
around. The dates are 
December 15 and 16, this 
Thursday and Friday, from 

10:00 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

* • • 

PRE-MEDCLUB 

The Pre-Med Club has had a 
very busy and productive 
semester. During this time, 
club memt>ership has grown 
from about 15 to over 50 
members, under the leadership 
of president Michael Backov- 
ski, vice - president Earl 



Henderson, and secretary 
Nancy Kish. The club is advised 
by Dr. George Harmon. The 
club has expanded to include 
not only Pre-med majors, but 
also students having an interest 
in various related majors such 
as medical Technology, Pre - 
Pharmacy, Pre-Optometry, 
and Pre - Dentistry. 

The Pre-Med club acts as a 
source of information and 
vocational experience through 
the use of guest speakers and 
field trips. 

Our activities this semester 
included several guest 
speakers, a trip to Clarion 



Osteopathic Hospital, and a trip 
to Roswell Park Memorial 
Institute, a cancer research 
center in Buffalo, New York. 
We also had a picnic at Cook's 
Forest and a Christmas party. 

Future plans for the club 
include a major trip in the 
spring, several career - 
oriented lectures, films, and 
some joint seminars with other 
state colleges. 

In view of our success and 
growth this semester we would 
like to thank the club members 
and Dr. George Harmon. We 
are looking forward to much of 
the same next semester. 




CSC's "Dating Game" with M.C. LArry Garvin, Debbie Zuck, 
and Mark Hardy. 



"Dating Game" Comes to CSC 



"If you were to sing a song 
about Bachelorette No. 2, would 
you sing Brickhouse, Roller 
Derby Queen, or A House With 
No Name? " This was just one of 
the many exciting questions 
that was asked of prospective 
dates by their questioners in 
Sunday night's "The Dating 
Game" at Riemer Center. 

Quiz 
Answers 

la 
2.C 
3.b 
4. a 
5.C 
6.b 

7. Donner, Blitzen, Prancer, 
Vixen, Comet, Cupid, Dasher, 
and Dancer. 

8. a 

9. True 

10. c 



Colorful lighting, an en- 
tertaining band, surprising 
questions and witty answers all 
contributed to the show and 
kept approximately 500 people 
in the audience laughing for 2 
hours. Sponsored by Ballentine, 
Becht, Given and Inter-Hall 
Council, along with area 
restaurants, participants from 
these dorms followed the for- 



Students with unpoid 
accounts in College 
Business Office pay 
them immediately. 
The Vice-President of 
Academic Affairs 
announced that 
students with unpoid 
accounts will not be 
permitted to pick up 
spring schedules and 
regbtration materials. 



Center Board Presents: 
ROBERT KLEIN 

Thursday, December 15, 1977 
8:00 p.m. Marwick-Boyd Aud. 
Tickets available B-57 Carlson 
Free with C.S.C. I.D.; all 
others $3.00. 



mat of the television show in 
selecting their dates. The lucky 
contestants going on dates are: 
Bill Smathers and Kay 
Heilman, Chuck Santoro and 
Pam Kui^e, Laurie Logue and 
Roy Dean, John McCuUough 
and Ann Marie Fagnano, Randy 
Free and Cathy Cuteri, Gerry 
Norris and Donna Herzing, 
Debbie Zuck and Mark Hardy, 
Brad Erdner and Leslie Faett, 
and Bill Satterleee and Patti 
Luetheam. 

Winning couples will be en- 
joying dinner at the following 
area restaurants who so 
generously donated the prizes 
given to the dates : Wayside Inn, 
Perkins, Dutch Pantry, Clarion 
Clipper, and Mr. Donut, Many 
thanks also go to Dr. John 
Nanovsky for his help in 
Riemer Center, to Bill Satterlee 
for producing the technical part 
of the show, and to Steve 
Thompson, Cathie Fehlman, 
and Paul Rewald of the band. 
Workers who volunteered their 
time and ideas from the three 
dorms were: Ballentine — Gary 
Slafka, Bill School, Jay 
Stewart, Mark Frick, Ron 
Baade, Mark Cutrara, Ralph 
Kean, and a special thanks to 
Master of Ceremonies Larry 
Garvin for working on his birth- 
day; Becht — Ruth Bachner 
and Dawn Macurdy; Given — 
Kenda Reckhart, Jan Pavlick, 
and Karen Kretzler. 

A special thanks also to 
Margie Tennyson, our advisor, 
Dick Lentz for his photography, 
and of course to all the con- 
testants who did a splendid job 
in making "The Dating Game" 
a huge success. 



By RICK WEAVER 

A query to a Clarion fan at the 
beginning of the season as to the 
identity of Bill May would likely 
have broug t the response, "Bill 
who?" 

But there's no kicking on the 
part of Al Jacks and his staff 
about the performance of the 
5*7", 170 pound freshman who 
wasn't even on the roster at the 
beginning of the 1977 season. 

The diminutive North 
Allegheny product has provided 
his Gk)lden Eagles with key field 
goals and points after touch- 
downs and he accounted for all 
the scoring in the crucial 



conference match with Indiana 
when he booted five through the 
uprights. 

The 15-12 win over Indiana, a 
perenial nemesis, kept the 
Eagles unbeaten in eight con- 
tests and perched solidly atop 
the Pennsylvania Conference 
standings with a unblemished 5- 
slate. 

What really put the icing on 
the cake was the fact that May 
put his name in the national 
record books after his sparkling 
effort at Indiana. 

His quintet of three pointers 
tied an NAIA division I record 
and an NCAA division II record 
for the most field goals in one 



i 




Showing his form is outstanding young kicker Bill May. May is 
being named to various All^tar teams aroiiii^ the state and 
East Coast. 



I 




game. 

Previous records were set by 
Dave Hogan of Florence State, 
Ala., in 1969; Steve Tout of 
Findlay College, Ohio in 1971 
and Eric Guthrie of Boise State 
also in 1971. May was also voted 
rookie of the week in ECAC 
Division II for games through 
October 22. 

May has 14 field goals for the 
season on 16 attempts and has 
connected on 18 out of 19 points 
after touchdown tries. Season 
record holder for field goals is 
Robbie Robinson of California 
Lutheran who booted 15 in 1970. 

The early road to success has 
not been too easy for May. The 
simple fact that he was a fresh- 
man made it difficult enough. 
He attended North Allegheny 
High School in the Pittsburgh 
area, where a great number of 
Clarion standouts played their 
schoolboy ball including Marty 
Grichor and Ken Reddick. both 
tackles. 

Coach Jacks went to North 
Allegheny where he expressed 
interest in tight end Gary 
McCauley and receiver Jeff 
Stubbs. But he almost forgot 
May In fact, it was May's high 
school coach who encouraged 
Jacks to take him along to 
varsity camp. 

May had some outstanding 
years at North Allegheny. He 
considers his junior year as his 
best one. During that season, he 
beat Pittsburgh Central 
Catholic on field goals. 9-7, 
powerhouse Fox Chapel, 10-7 
and Gateway, 10-7. 

His coach stressed team and 
May described him as "fun- 
damental oriented." May 
mentioned that being on the 
special teams was something to 



be proud of and every one 
worked hard to become gpod at 
it. 

May came to Clarion after 
Pitt. Maryland, and Galavan 
State of California expressed 
interest. His visit to Pitt was. in 
his words, "just a visit " The 
fact that teammates McCauley 
and Stubbs were being 
recruited by the Jacksmen 
probably induced him to enroll 
* at Clarion but May also added 
that two of his coaches at North 
Allegheny also played their 
college ball at Clarion. 

Sure enough, May came to 
Clarion hoping to fill a void 
created when veteran Rick 
Snodgrass transferred to 
Slippery Rock. He came to 
varsity camp, only to find a 
couple of players ahead of him. 

He didn't even go with the 
team when it made its first road 
trip of the year to Delaware 
State. Dan Kohley missed an 
extra point attempt in that one 
so Coach Jacks continued his 
search for an extra point and 
field goal kicker. 

May's arrival on the scene 
was somewhat of a lucky break. 
Jacks picked May to kick on 
extra points and field goals for 
the Geneva game because "He 
felt I had the best workouts that 
week." May responded by 
kicking seven extra points and a 
25 yard field goal. That vir- 
tually clinched his place on the 
team. 

From there, May was vir- 
tually unstoppable but he has 
not let his success go to his 
head. He still does all of his 
drills, works hard in practice 
and never misses a practice. 

When asked as to how he 
prepares himself for field goals 



and conversions, he said, "I just 
think of what I'm gonna do " He 
really doesn't have any special 
ritual before he comes onto the 

field.! 

As for the Indiana game he 
said he never really thought 
about the possibilities of tying 
records. "I just went out and 
did it. "he said. 

When asked about the 23 yard 
field goal which tied the two 
records and boosted Clarion to 
its winning margin, he 
described his effort as "like an 
extra point attempt " 

May's extra point attempts 
were strung together with field 
goals of 33. 24. 37 and 31 yards to 
give Clarion the points it needed 
to beat Indiana. 

Asked about the chances of 
the pros signing him up after he 
graduates, he felt that he really 
wouldn't have a good chance. 

"I can't kick a long ball," he 
said and he added that most of 
his better kicks come from 40 
yards and in. He added that 
many of the kickers who boot 
field goals of 50 yards and up- 
ward have difficulty kicking 
extra points and field goals 
from 20 yards out. because 
"their kicks curve." 

In fact, his main ambition in 
life is to become a teacher - 
coach and "just settle down." 
with the humility he has 
displayed after only one season, 
it seems fitting that Bill May — 
bom William Z. May III — just 
"settle down " 



ONCE AGAIN THE WINNING KICK .... BUI May's state 
diampionship wiming kick goes tiumigh tiie iqalght every time 
its replayed. May tied an NAIA record this year in the Imliana 
game for kicking five field goals. TIm Golden Eagles finished the 
seasMi l&^l and sixth in the natkm. 



CENTER BOARD PRESENTS 

ROBERT KLEIN 

COIMEDIAN IN CONCERT 

TONITE 8:00 pm. 

MARWICK BOYD AUDITORIUM 

TICKETC STIU AVAILABLE IN 

B-57 CARLSON 

FREE WITH STUDENT I.D. 

DONT MISS IT. 



THE CALL—Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
*"•«« • Thuriday, Dec. 15, 1177 



THE CALL-^larion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Dec. 15, 1977 Page 7 



Eagle Five Back on Winning Tracic | Bubbmen Come of Age; Down Col Poly, 20-16 



ByRONMdfARON 

The Clarkm Golden Eagles 
have turned around from a 
shaky 1-2 start to post two 
impressive wins during the last 
weelt. Their record now stands 
at 3-2 and also l-O in conference 

Diving team 
cops honors 
of Penn State 

Clarion State's diving team 
continued to show its excellence 
on the national level by winning 
every diving event at Satur- 
day's Penn State Springboard 
and Diving Invitational. 

Clarion, under the direction of 
Don Leas, was represented by 
both women and men and Aleta 
Rice captured both the one and 
three meter diving events while 
Tony Perriello won both boards 
in the men's competition. Mike 
Zucca was third in t>oth areas of 
competition. 

All of the women's teams 
employed four divers while 
Clarion used only three and still 
finished second behind the host 
team. Lisa Trapp, a freshman, 
was sixth on the three meter 
board and seventh on the one 
meter. 

Senior Ann Schmid was 10th 
on the high board and ninth on 
the one meter board. 

Competing with mainly 
university division teams, tlie 
Clarion men's juggernaut 
finished third behind Maryland 
and Pitt. West Virginia was 
fourth and was followed by 
Penn State, Ohio University and 
Army. 



play. 

Clarion got back on the 
winning track by up-ending the 
Australian Olympic team last 
Thursday night at Tippin Gym 
by a score of 80-66. Jimm 
Mattingly and Dan Chojnacki 
led all scorers with 22 and 20 
points respectively. 

Then last Saturday night the 
Indians of Indiana University 
invaded Tippin to open the 
conference play for this year. 
H<^>efully this game will prove 
that the Eagles have their act 
together now. Because the last 
15 minutes of the game they 
looked like the Eagles of a year 
ago when they finished with an 
29-21, with Just 5 minutes 
remaining In the half. Both, 
starters Reggie Wells, Jim 
Mattingly, and Dan Cho]nachi 
all hit 2 baskets apiece during 
these last 5 minutes to give 
Clarion a slim 37-36 half-time 
lead. 

One pr(^lem the Eagles are 
facing this year is what Coach 
DeGregorio says "Every team 
we face this year will really be 
up for us. They would love to 
knock us off because of season 
we had last year." 

And the squad of Indiana 
proves this point. They came 
out fired up in the second half to 
open up a 44-41 lead with about 
17 minutes left in the game. 

But this may be the point 
where Clarion proved to 
themselves that they may be as 
good this year as they were last 
year. Knowing that if they 
would lose their first conference 
game of the year would put 
their backs to the wall, the 
Eagles produced some great 
pressure basketball, typical of 



MERRY CHRISTMAS 

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the so many times that they 
accomirilshed this last year. 

Junior Jeff Ebner came off 
the bonch to hit two consecutive 
clutch comer shots to give 
aarlon a 55-52 lead with 12 : 45 to 
play - a lead which Clarion 
never surrendered. 

Clarion then began to slowly 
pull away with Indiana never 

coming closer than five pohits. 

The final score saw Clarion on 
top, 84-77. And this is the start 
the Eagles were looking for in 
the tough Pennsylvania Con- 
ference. 

Dan Chonnacki and Jim 
Mattingly shared scoring 
honors with 20 points apiece. 




'*'^*Wtt*L 



^i**' 



Contrary to popular belief, this 
It not Ernestine Weaver. 
However. It Just goes to show 
we all must start somewhere. 



Please return all 
borrowed equip- 
ment from the 
Health Center im- 
mediately! 



followed by WeUs with 17, Mike 
Sisinni with 11, Ebner with 
eight, Mark Lockridge with six 
and Bruce Irwin c<Hitributlng 
two. 

Chujnechi lead the reb<mn- 
ding with 13. foUowed by Wells 
with ten, and Lockridge with 
five. Once again Sisinni played 
a great floor game - handing out 
ten assists and not committhig 
any turnovers. 

Last night Clarlmi faced 
Alliance College and this 
Saturday at Tippin, Clarion geU 
a shot for revenge against 
Buffalo State. Then on 
December 28, Clarion travels to 
St. Vincent for the Best of Both 



t<Mimament - which cmislsts of a 
very strong field with St. Vin- 
cent, UPJ and Randolph - 
Macon (Clarion's first op- 
ponent) Clarion's second 
conference game will be 
Saturday night, January I4th at 
Tippin, against tough SliMMry 
Rock. 

Steve Dudurich's J.V. 
basketball team is 0-2 but has 
lost two nail-biters. The Lakers 
from Mercyhurst beat Clarion. 
83-82 and lUP nipped the 
Eagles, 101-99. 

Excelling for the young 
Eagles thus far have be«i 

Maruice Foxx, Bill Baughman 
and Irv Harrell. 




REGGIE WELLS pumps one in against Mercyfaunt; a game 
which the Eagles were beaten. Qarlon, however, bouiK:ed hack 
to trounce Indiana. 



Any group whose picture was 
taken by the professional photo- 
grapher may pick it up at the 
Yearbook office, 15 Harvey, 
to have It identified. 



The Clarion State Wrestling Team would like to extend its appreciation 
and thanks to the Clarion State student body, pep band, and general 
public. 

Your support is greatly appreciated and the coaching staff wishes every- 
one the best for the holiday season ahead. 



BEST WISHES 

for a 

HAPPY HOLIDAY 

PAUL A, WE AVER 
JEWELER 

606 Main St., Clarion 



LOST 



At party of 58 N. 5tli Avt. 
FrMay nifht. 

A brass and copper brocs- 
Itt Willi Uock ttcMngi. 
Mvdi ssntimental value. 
Raword offersd. CoH Kevin 
226-5037 

40FnMipfoiiSt. 



. 



By JIM CARLSON 

The young Golden Eagle mat 
machine looked young against 
Rhode Island, a little older in a 
big win against Florida and 
remarlcably mature in a BIG 
win over Cal Poly Tuesday 
night. 

The dual season opened last 
Wednesday and Rhode Island 
coach Garry Barton did not tell 
a lie; his team is in "the year." 
Florida hit town Monday and 
left with a 32-15 loss and Cal 
Poly came Tuesday and ex- 
pected to leave with a win. 
WRONG! 

One could see the momentum 
building Monday as CSC 
recorded four falls against the 
Gators. A day later the Eagles 
soared to an 11-0 lead before 
losing five straight through the 
middle weights. 

Enter Eric Booth with Clarion 
losing, 16-11. Booth did not have 
an auspicious start as he was 
suddenly behind, 5-1. Period 
two saw Booth score a reversal 
to cut the margin to two. The 
dual meet had three minutes 
left because a Booth victory 
was a must. 

It was also a reality three 
minutes later. Referee Joe 
Solomon, a veteran official, 
docked Kevin Hunstead four 
points for stalling making Booth 
the winner, 7-5, and trans- 
ferring all the pressure on the 
big shoulders of Jack Campbell. 

The biggest Eagle stalked 
Mike Blaser, tied up and bang, 
a headlock that had Blaser 
airborne with the destination — 
back. 

Campbell held Blaser for :50 
before Solomon slapped the mat 
and Eagle fans spilled onto the 



mat to joyously hoist Campbell 
on their shoulders. 

The match was a classic and 
proved Clarion is a top 20 team: 
they're not living off the name 
Clarion made for itself in 1972- 
73. 

Ray Wade scored the first 
three Eagle points with a hard 
fought 7-5 win over Gary Fish- 
cer at 118. Wade scored the 
winning takedown with :11 left 
after yielding two stall points to 
tie the score. 



At 126, Tom Diamond 
dominated Tad Overmire by a 
score of 13-7 and 134 was Randy 
Miller score five takedowns and 
three nearfalls for a 17-4 win 
over B illy Fitzgibbons. 

The next five matches, 
however, were quite bleak. 
Steve Hamer was edged by 
Glenn Cooper, 9-6, at 142, Dave 
Coleman lost to a tough Steve 
Hitchcock, 13-7, at 150. Ron 
Standridge was nipped by 
Robert Kiddy at 158 by a 7-5 
count. Dale Gilbert was beaten 
by Scott Heaten, 14-3, at 167 and 
Jay Hockenbroch was bested by 
Eugene Wais at 177, 7-5. 

Booth and Campbell then did 
their thing and the Eagles now 
have a 2-1 record for tonight's 
Ohio State match at 7 : 30. 



Monday's match with Florida 
also had its high points. The 
first win, four pins, enthusiasm 
from wrestlers and fans and a 
happy coaching staff made for a 
32-15 win. 



The Eagles got off on a bad 
note as Gator ace Mike Picozzi 
at 118 caught Ray Wade for a 
fall in 1:24. 



Clarion's Tom Diamond tied 
it up with a near cradle deck job 
of Mark McNitt at 126. The meet 
was knotted at eight after 
Randy Miller and Ed Fiorvanti 
battled to a 6-6 stalemate. 

Dave Coleman got the Eagles 
moving at 150 by pinning David 
Herst in 4:28 and Ron Stand- 
ridge followed with a fall in 
2 : 46 over John Mauser. 

Florida's Jeff Cutler shutout 
Dale Gilbert, 5-0. at 167 and Bill 
Teutsch downed Eric Booth, 10- 
1 at 190. 



At 177 and heavyweight were 
Jay Hockenbroch and Jack 
Campbell. The two winningest 
Eagles responded with a fall in 
2:55 and a 5-0 win respectively. 



Campbell's win was over 300 
pound Mark Totten w^o had 
pinned Campbell last^ear. 

Clarion's dual meet opener 
was rather scary. The Rams 
opened a 26-2 lead l>efore 
Hockenbroch. Booth and 
Campt>ell recorded falls to set 
the final at 26-20. 



The 26-2 lead is deceiving, 
however, as all the matches 
were close. Jan Clark lost 6-3 to 
Dan Mannion and Diamond. 7-3. 
to Joe Davidson. Both were 
caught in the middle of 
takedown moves. 



Miller and Scott Amell were 
deadlocked at three going into 
period three when Arnell hit a 



wristroll for a five point move 
and a 10-3 win. 

Hamer and Frank Pucino 
wrestled, a 3-3 draw in a good 
match at 142 and Coleman gave 
up a last period escape to Mike 
Willner to lose 8-7. 

Standridge, down 4-1 
defaulted to Lee Spiegle with 
: 12 left and Gill>ert was pinned 
in 3:36 by Dom Macchia at 167. 
Although many things could be 
listed as the turning point in a 
match like this. Gilbert held a 5- 
lead and had nearly pinned 
Macchia in the first period. 

Hockenbroch. Booth and 
Campbell woke up the fans with 
their falls but it was too little too 
late. 



OFF THE AAAT 



By JIM CARLSON 

Ohio State wrestles Clarion 
tonight and fans should be 
treated to another good match 
... For 1800 or so fans at the Cal 
Poly match, they made an 
outstanding roar when Camp- 
bell iced the match. It was great 
... Bob Bubb, when asked if his 
team has surpassed his early 
season expectations said. 
"Yes!" "We're extremely 
pleased with the improvement 
from last week against Rhode 
Island to where we stand right 
now," said Bubb. "Well have to 
wait to see the score of the Cal 
Poly - Penn State match (last 
night) to see where we stand." 
... Penn State beat Florida, 23- 
22, and although one should not 
compare scores, it is often fun 
... Cal Poly swamped Boloms- 
burg also ... Jay Hockenbroch 



S. E.: One Last Look 



By JIM CARLSON 

One of Sky Eagle's favorite 
q;>orts is bowling and every 
year beginning in mid- 
December lasting through 
January 2 is the season of 
footbowling. 

The one Sky Eagle, well 
known footbowl prosnosticator, 
will risk his feathers and his 
glittering .700 percentage of 
properiy picked picks by taking 
a look into the future. 

Sky Eagle finished 56 for 80 
which divides out to a perfect 
.700 which ain't bad. Many a 
time did he hit scores right on 
the nose and many a time did he 
rejoice Penn State's dominance 
over the Pit( Pussycats. 

He also raised a tew feathers 
after learning thd Clarion State 
grid machine wmild not be 
going bowling. The four teams 
picked were from the Midwest 
and the semi - finals were both 
romps. The Wisconsin College 
team had a <piarterback who 
has passed for over 10,000 yards 
which all adds up to a lot of 
publicity. 

Clarion receives no publicity 
and thus no bid. Sky Eagle 
wants the job of Sports In- 
formation Director and is 
' her^y issuing a decree of: Sky 
Eagle can do it! 
4^vt Meanwhile, back at the 



ranch, a load of CSC gridders 
are being placed on all kinds of 
All Star teams ranging from All 
- Conference to All Call Office. 
A story pertaining to such will 
be released January 19 in the 
Call. 

And now, before Sky Eagle's 
Stuff, is Sky Eagle's Final Top 
Ten. Yes, even before the bowl 
games, Sky Eagle is sure who 
belongs where and why. 

S.E.'sTopTen: 

1. Penn State 

2. Texas 

3. Oklahoma 

4. Notre Dame 

5. Alabama 

6. Michigan 

7. OhioSUte 

8. Arkansas 

9. Arizona State 

10. (tle)Clems(m 

10. (tie) Lock Haven State 

And now. Sky Eagle's 
STUFF: 

LIBERTY BOWL 

North Carolina 31 
Nebraska 31 
A helluva game! 

TANGERINE BOWL 

Florida State 29 
Texas Tech 19 
A helluva game! 

FIESTA BOWL 
Penn State 58 
Arizona State 6 
A helluva game! 



GATOR BOWL 
Clemson 31 
Pitt 16 
A game. 

PEACH BOWL 
N.C. State 32 
Iowa State 20 
A game? 

BLUEBONNET BOWT . 
Southern Cal 16 
lexasA&MlS 
???????????? 

COTTON BOWL 

Texas 25 

Notre Dame 20 

Seriously! 

SUGAR BOWL 

Clarion 29 

Ohio State 15 

OOPS! That's wrestling 
tonight in Tippin! 

SUGAR BOWL 

Alabama 101 

Ohio State 16 

A game? 

ROSE BOWL 

Michigan 2 

Washington 

???????????? 

ORANGE BOWL 

Oklahoma 40 

Arkansas 10 

This game will have as much 
national appeal as a supply of 
used athletic supporters from 
William & Mary. 

But, who ever said the t>owl 
committees didn't employ 
athletic supporters? ! 

Later! 



had five wins and five pins 
before Wednesday ... Jack 
Campbell is 6-1 and is headed 
for a banner year ... This 
Saturday Clarion travels to 
Indiana University of Penn- 
sylvania for a match which 
should not be too much of a 
contest ... Over Christmas, the 
Eagles will defend their Wilkes 
Open title ... Then, the biggie ... 
Beginning January 6, Clarion 
flies to Kentucky and then to 
Portland. Oregon to face 
Portland State January 7 The 
drive begins after that as the 
Eagles travel to Oregon State, 
Oregon, University of 
California at Berkley, Cal Poly 
(again) and UCLA. ... What a 
trip and what a schedule! ... 
The first match of second term 
will be a home meet with 
Bloomsburg on January 18 and 
then on Saturday, January 21, 
Penn State's Nittany Lions will 
come westward to try to claw 
the Eagles. It should be one of 
the better matches in the 
'country on that day ... Clarion 
may lose five or six this year 
but its reputation will not be 
damaged ... The better the 
competition, the better the 



team ... Like Bubb said at the 
start of the year. "The schedule 
is designed to season the kids 
we have and bring national 
caliber wrestling to Clarion.' . 
Penn State's Bill Koll had a 
similar remark as Penn State is 
upgrading it schedule. We 
may give up a good dual meet 
record but I feel it will pay off in 
the nationals. . . 

Tonight's Ohio State lineup 
should read as follows : 

118— Wayne Holmes 
126- Jeff Woo 
134— Kevin Irby 
142-Phil Anglim 
150— Bruce Solomon 
158-Phil Roblee 
167— Jay Greiner 
177— Kent Brugteman 
190— Jim Anderson 
Hwt— Dave Mulvin 

The Buckeyes finished 20th in 
the NCAA tourney last year and 
had an outstanding year 
recruiting as coach Chris Ford 
landed seven state champions. 

It's the fans' last chance to 
see first class wrestling until 
mid-January. Don't miss it! 




IF YOU WAIT TO GET 

YOUR JEANS AT HOME 

YOU'LL PAY TOO MUCH ! ! 

"JEANS FOR THE HOLIDAYS" 

ITS THE PERFECT WAY TO BE CASUAL 
AND DRESSED UP ALL AT THE SAME TIME. 
PLENTY OF GOOD LOOKING TOPS FOR 
GUYS ft GALS TOO I 

Billy-Jo Jeans 

Where there's a SALE every doy. 

CHRISTMAS HOURS 
Mon., Tu«s.. Thurs., FrI, 1 0-9 

W«d.ftSat. 10-5 



THE CALL-^Urion State College, Pa. 
'**8e 8 V Thursday, Dec. 15, 1977 




' 



; 



^ 



STARTS FRIDAY, DECEMBER 23, AT A THEATRE NEAR YOU. 
CHECK YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPERS FOR LISTING 





aMon 



CJi 



Vol. 49, No. 16 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION. PENNYSLVANIA 



Thursday, Jan. 19, 1978 



The Mikado Plays Tonight 



Center Board will present 
"The Mikado" tonight in 
Marwick Boyd at 8:00. Ad- 
mission is free with a CSC ID. 

The Manhattan Savoyards 
production of Gilbert and 
Sullivan's "The Mikado" has 
been deemed a triumph 
wherever it has been per- 
formed. The Savoyards are a 
special group of singers who 
excell in this tuneful and highly 
amusing opera by a present- 
ing in the most glittering style, 
style. 

"The Mikado" is probably the 
favorite of Gilbert and Sullivan 
audiences throughout the 
world, and the masterpieces 
among the thirteen operas 



written for producer Richard 
D'Oyly Carte by the brilliant 
collaborators. 

The producer - director of this 
production, Robert Singer has 
been a leading bass-baritone 
in the Savoy repertoire during a 
twenty-one year career. 

This show marks the third 
"Mikado" which Mr. Singer has 
directed as well as performed 
in. All details of make-up, 
characterization, and style 
have been supervised by Mr. 
Singer. 

All of the singers in the troupe 
come from a fine and varied 
operatic background. They 



Dring to their roles not only fine 
voices, but also many years of 
training and specialization of 
their roles. The costumes for 
the show have been described 
as "dazzling and authentic 
magnificence" and were 
designed especially for the 
troupe. 

The Manhattan Savoyards 
proudly offers "The Mikado" as 
its first Gilbert and Sullivan 
production to a public which has 
come to know and expect 
quality performances of the 
finest operatic repertoire in 
English. "The Mikado" has a 
universal appeal which makes 
it a delightful experience for 
audiences of all ages. 



As you con *•• this •dition it predominantly sports. 
This is b«caus«, wall w*ll, it's just because. Normal 
production will rosum* n*xt wo«k. Hav« a good spring 
t«rm and don't forgot to bock all Goldon Eoglo othlofos 
in Tippin Gym and Nototorium and whorevor thoy may 
bo. 



CALL Policies 




The Clarion Call will once 
again be published on Thurs- 
days this semester. 

However, some new policies 
have t>een established and some 
old ones have been changed. 

Articles submitted for 
publication can be turned in at 
the Call office in Harvey Hall 
any time before but no later 
than 12 noon Tuesday. This also 
includes any information to be 
placed in the Campus Crier or 
in l>oxes. 

Greek News and Campus 
Catches will be printed twice a 



month if enough articles or 
catches are submitted to 
warrant publication. 

All letters to the editor must 
be signed. Names will be 
withheld upon request. Un- 
signed letters will not be 
published. 

It is the policy of The Claricm 
Call staff to edit all copy sub- 
mitted for publication. This 
includes deletion of material 
deemed unsuitable to print, 
correction of punctuation and 
correction of grammar and 
spelling. 



Interviews Set 



Mr. William Mathews, 
assistant controller, of the 
Montefiore Hospital of Pitts- 
burgh, will be on campus 
Thursday, Jan. 26 to interview 
Accounting majors who will be 
juniors (60 to 80 credit hours) at 
the end of this Spring or this 
Fall semesters. 

Successful applicants will 
work as part of the team in the 
controller's office. They will be 
paid and can earn up to 18 credit 
hours. During his or her junior 
or senior year (including one 
summer of work), students can 
graduate with one full years 
work experience in his or her 
area of concentration. 



Students must have an 
overall OPA of 2 5 and 2.75 in 
their area of concentration, 
majoring in Accounting, and an 
interest in the health care field. 

This employer is looking for 

sincere, positive and outgoing 

individuals to train to meet the 

demand for one of today's 

fastest growing industries. 

Jobs begin about May 22 and 
Sept. 5. 

For an interview see Dr. 
Charles E. Townsend, Director 
of Cooperative Education, 
Wilshire House, 226-6000, Ext. 
248. 



FRESHMAN TOM DIAMOND is in a fix. He's trying to come out 
from behind but a figure four on the head by Oregon's Larry 
Gleason prevents this. Diamond, a 1977 PIAA, champion, was 
ihe 126 pound Golden Eagle wrestler on their Western tour. 
Diamond has compUed a 10-9 record thus far. 



TKE and AEA were the winners of lost year's 
Sequelle contest for the most original setting for 
their group picture. They both received an 
engraved pkique for their prize. 



The new WCCB welcomes you boclc. 
NEW because we are Gstening to you! 
Call us anytime on the WCB MUSIC 
LINE at 226-7112 and let us know what 
you want to hear or give us some 
suggestions or maybe just to say hi. 




RANDY MILLER RIDES TOUGH on Oregon's Steve Starzenski. Miller enjoyed a suc- 
cessful tour as he won five of seven matches. The Golden Eagle sophomore has an excellent 
15-5-1 record thus far. Miller and the Golden Elagles wiU host fifth ranked Penn State 
Saturday night at 7:30 in Tippin Gym. 



Page 2 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Thursday, Jan. 19, 1978 



Sportatorial: 

Wrestling Trip Adventurous 



As I mentioned in my summary story the 
Western tour for the wrestling team was and will be 
extremely worthwhile. 

Our group of 15, however, (11 wrestlers, two 
coaches, tour guide - Dennis Burnham and myself) 
got into predicaments in other places than on the 
wrestling mat. 

Our first day's pit stop in Roanoke, Virginia was 
not a want but a necessity. It was unreal to say the 
least. In detail, this is what happened on day one: 
Our 9:43 flight to Lexington was cancelled. We 
were rerouted to Louisville on an 11:00 flight. At 
Louisville we boarded what looked like a two 
propeller engine, 1936 war plane and took off for 
Lexington. 

When this aircraft broke through the clouds, it 
was still 300 feet above the runway and im- 
mediately veered upward. Two more attempts 
failed and we were headed for Roanoke, Virginia 
some 300 miles away. From there it was another 
attempt at Lexington, this one by jet. Foiled again 
so back to Louisville and we were driven 90 minutes 
to the University of Kentucky. 

Coach Bubb, Burnham and myself were forced to 
ride a bus due to space limitations in UK's van and 
missed half of Jan Clark's opening match. 

A night to remember indeed. 

The next day the fog was ever present and forced 
us back to Louisville for a 5: 00 flight to Chicago. 
Nine hours late, this meant our match with Port- 
land State would be postponed to Sunday. An in- 
teresting sidelight in Chicago was being able to see 
planes backed up in the air waiting to land in 
Chicago. As many as five jets were above the 
clouds awaiting clearance and we were circling in 
to be number six. 

After walking a mile in the airport with a ton of 
luggage, we left for Portland. The large Oregon 
city was extremely modern and clean. 

On Sunday after some sight seeing, Clarion did 
not wrestle well and was upset by Portland State 
with Oregon State waiting the next night. 

Monday morning marked our third delay as a 15 
passenger van scheduled to drive us to Corvallis 
needed repairs. Thus, Coach Davis and I were left 
behind to wait for the WCED (DuBois) radio men 
who were to rent a car and pick up. They didn't 
come and we were becoming impatient when Davis 
said, "Let's go." Which meant none other than 
hitch - hiking on Interstate 5. We ran to the exit and 
proceeded to watch the cars zoom by us; the 
drivers' eyes slanting our way as if to say look at 
those suckers. 

We then went onto the Interstate, crossed over 
four lanes of speeding cars and again raised our 
thumbs. All of which leads to a bit of amateur 
poetry: 

Our thumbs went up, 

The cars went by, 

I stood there wondering, wondering why, 

When all of a sudden on top of the gravel. 

There came a car in which we would travel. 

Was it a stranger or was it a foe? 

It was WCED a rarin' to go! 

We finally got to Oregon State and discovered a 
quaint and pretty campus. A different twist to this 
trip was OSU housing the wrestlers in fraternity 
houses and the coaches and me in OSU wrestling 
boosters' homes. Nice homes. 

It worked out well though and we proceeded to 
Eugene to wresUe Oregon University. This was the 
halfway point and the Ducks literally tore the 



Eagles in half. I know Clarion is not as bad as it 
looked on this night. The Eagles won only two 
Bubl^ was docked a team point and the team was 
due for some soul - searching to salvage this trip. 

Although spirits were down the next morning, 
they rose throughout the day. The flight to San 
Francisco climaxed by the landing approach being 
over the Bay and being able to see the city skyline. 
We rented cars and drove to Berkeley, crossing the 
Bay Bridge, seeing the city and passing Can- 
dlestick Park. 

The campus of the University of California was 
massive. The gym contained hundreds of offices 
and no one knew anything about anyone else. 

The Eagles stomped on the Golden Bears, 33-5, 
and headed for San Luis Obispo and Cal Poly 
Thursday morning. We were greeted by a large 
••NCAA WtesUing Tonight" banner which meant 
none other than Cal Poly wanted us badly. Un- 
fortunately, they got us, 29-15, as the close bouts 
just didn't go our way. 

Since we would be driving halfway to Los Angeles 
(Santa Barbara) after the match, the team had no 
place to rest except the student union. Cal Poly 
students got a few laughs out of seeing 12 guys 
sprawled out on chairs and couches. 

That afternoon was highlighted by a relaxing trip 
to the shore which was semi - circularly surrounded 
by mountains and cliffs. 

The final match was in •'the city" Los Angeles. 
U.C.L.A. is a sprawling campus — a mini city of 
sort. We stayed in a hotel type Holiday Inn highrise 
and wrestled in Pauley Pavilion. Since I've always 
been a U.C.L.A. basketball fan, I envisioned 15,000 
people wildly cheering Clarion to its 33-12 victory. 
There were maybe 200. 

This same day was the only day we saw the sun ~ 
the only day. The match was wrestled at 2:30 
because U.C.L.A. was to play Oregon that night so 
the night was ours in L.A. First of all, we saw the 
taping of ABC's comedy show Carter Country 
which was extremely interesting to see how it's 
done. Along with the Universal Studios tour, we 
learned many of the tricks used in television 
productions. 

Probably the best time, or at least that's how the 
majority of the team felt, was had at Friday night's 
dinner. Ironically enough, the manager. Rich 
Panella, is a former wrestler from New Castle, and 
a good one at that. He and his staff gave us red 
carpet treatment the entire night not to mention the 
fantastic meal and free dessert. 

Speaking of money, for all young radicals, on 
campus, the guarantees from each school included 
a lump sum, lodging and one meal. Plus, the 
coaching staff paid for Universal Studios and each 
individual paid for Disneyland so very little student 
association funds were extended. 

But, because Jack Campbell's uniform wasn't 
washed for nine days, it had to fly home on another 
flight since no one could get near it. 

All in all it was a memorable experience for 
everyone. It certainly wasn't a vacation though 
until Friday. From January 6 to the 13 the Eagles 
constantly had to watch their weight. Two meals a 
day plus a workout after each night's match was all 
in a day's schedule. It's not easy to sit down and 
estimate how many ounces each item conUined. 

But for eleven wrestlers, two coaches and one 
fortunate sportswriter, it was a trip that won't be 
forgotten. 

J.C. 



Gymgals 
1 -0; Host 

MSUon 
Friday 

By JIM HARRISON 

Clarion's women gymnasts 
won their first meet of the 1977- 
78 season by defeating Kent 
State University, 136.95 - 133.55, 
on Dec. 14. Coach Ernestine 
Weaver's charges have now 
compiled a 41-0 dual meet over 
the past five years . 



TTie meet seemed made for 
Clarion's freshmen as the 
newest Golden Eagles took 
eight of Clarion's eleven scoring 
spots. Golden Eagle freshmen 
Kelli Stephenson and Elaine 
Lengyel took fh^t and second 
respectively, in the all - around 
competition. 

The results of the meet are as 
follows: 

VAULT — firsts, Lengyel, 
(CSC), 8.85; second, K^vn 
Mabrey (CSC), 8.75; third, 
Karen Brezack (CSC), 8.70; 
fourth, Baxter (KS), 8.85. 

BALANCE BEAM - first. 
Stephenson (CSC), 8.85; second. 
Donna Jc^nson (CSC), 8.55; 
third, Mabrey (CSC), 8.45; 
fourth (tie), Nancy Jones (CSC) 
and Dannemiller (KS), 8.40. 

BARS — first, Jones (CSC), 
9.15; second, Wals (KS), 8.95; 
third, Ledger (KS), 8.40; fourth 
Lengyel (CSC), 8.35. 

FLOOR EXERaSE - first, 
Jones (CSC), 9.20; second, 
Brezack (CSC), 8.55; third, 
Dannemiller (CSC), 8.50; 
fourth, Stach(KS), 8.45. 

ALL - AROUND - first, 
Stephenson (CSC), 33.75; 
second (tie), Lengyel (CSC) 
and Stach (KS), 33.40; fourth, 
Dannemiller (KS), 33.20. 

Clarion State's meet with 
Canisius has been rescheduled 
for Monday, Feb. 6, 1978. 

Clarion will open its home 
meet schedule on Friday, Jan. 
20, 1978 at 8 p.m. in Tippin 
Gymnasium. The Golden 
Eagles will host Coach 
Weaver's alma mater, 
Michigan State University. 

A mixture of old and new 
faces wUl be the order of the 
day for Clarion against the 
Spartans from East Lansing. 
Three returning All - 
Americans, Karen Brezack, 
Denise Rivet and Donna 
Johnson - give the Golden 
Eagles a solid nucleus. 

The new faces include first 
year performers Nancy Jones, 
Kevn Mabrey and Kelli 
St^henson. Mabrey was the 
1977 U.S.G.F. Senior National 
Floor Exercise Champion. 

Michigan State under the 
direction of Coach Mike 
Casavana placed I2th in the 
1977 AIAW Collegiate National 
Championships. The Spartans 
lost a close meet to Penn State 
in December and figure to be an 
exc^lent on>onent. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Jan. 19, 1978 Page 3 



Injuries Have D-AAen's Backs to Wall 



ByRONMcMAHON 

Like so many of us that were 
victims of the flu the past three 
weeks, the Clarion Golden 
Eagles basketball team was hit 
hard. 

Thus, an un-impressive 
showing of just two wins and 
five loses were posted up by the 
"D" Men over vacation. This 
brings the Eagles record to 6-7, 
with a 1-1 record in conference 
play. 

Things started off on the right 
foot though. Facing a tough 
Randolph - Macon team, which 
finished second last year in the 
NCAA Division II, Clarion came 
out on top in overtime in the 
first game of the St. Vincent 
tournament. Dan Chojnacki led 
Clarion with 17 points, followed 
by Reggie Wells with 16, Mark 
Lockridge and Jim Mattingly 
with 10, Mike Sissini with eight, 
and Ron Phillips ccmtributing 
six. 

The following night saw 
Clarion facing the host team St. 
Vincent, which defeated Pitt - 
Johnstown. Clarion played a 
good first half, playing to a 34-34 
tie. Things fell apart the second 
half with St. Vincent coming out 
on top. Re^e Wells led Clarion 
with 18 points and Chojnacki 
and Mattingly chipping in 14 
apiece. Wells was voted to the 
all - tournament team, and 
Mattingly was voted the Mr. 



Hustle award. 

Clarion then traveled on to 
Dyke college to face a much 
improved ball club from last 
year. This game was played 
under some poor conditions. 
First it was held in a high school 
gym with a very small crowd. 
Also the referees didn't help 
Coach DeGregorio, who is not 
one to criticize officials said," 
The officials were poor as far as 
we were concerned and they 
didn't help us at all." Once 
again coming out on the short 
end of the game. Clarion was 
led by Wells with 28 points. 
Mattingly contributed 22 and 
Chojnacki had 18. 

The Eagles then traveled to 
Youngstown State. Here the flu- 
bug really hit the team. Both 
Chojnacki and Sisinni were 
much t)elow par with their 
health. So Clarion tried to slow 
things down a bit. Clarion held 
YSU's All - American candidate 
Covington to just 10 points, but 
other memt)ers picked up the 
slack when needed. 

Then the Eagles went to 
another tournament in 
Bloomsburg. First game match 
up saw the Eagles facing 
Widener College, which beat 
Cheyney State and lost to La 
Salle by five this year. Clarion, 
playing without three starters 
(Chojnacki, Mattingly, and 
Sisinni) because of the flu, went 




CO-CAPTAIN Denise Rivet will be performing her floor ezes-- 
cise routine Friday as Uie twice defending National Ghampiim 
gymnasts face Micliigan State. Tlie ^lartans finished 12th last 
year. 



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on to win by a 52-47 margin. 

This win put Clarion into the 
finals against host team 
Bloomsburg, which came from 
behind to defeat Carnegie 
Mellon. 

Clarion got off to a fast start, 
holding a 14 point halftime lead. 
"Perhaps, " as Coach D puts it, 
"We were just worn down 
t>ecause of the sickness of our 
club." Bloomsburg rallied in 
the second half to take a two 
point decision for the cham- 
pionship. Both Reggie Wells, 
and Jeff Ebner were voted to 
the all tournament team. 

And just last Saturday night 
Clarion hosted Slippery Rock in 
its second conference game of 
the year. Playing without 
playmaker guard Mike Sisinni 
(who is out with a thigh injury, 
and who will hopefully be back 
by Saturday), Clarion fell 
behind by 12 at the half. 

The second half saw the 
Eagles using a full court press 
the entire time. But this hard 
effort was not rewarded. At one" 
point they fell behind by as 
many as 19. Jim Mattingly then 
found a hot hand (hitting all of 
his 16 points in the second half) 
and closed the gap to nine 
points. But this was the closest 
the Eagles got. The final score 
had the Rock on top by a score 
of 82 to 68. Mark Lockridge led 
the scoring with 17 points, with 
Jeff Ebner and Wells con- 
tributing 11 and 10, respec- 
tively. 

Coach "D" t)est sums up the 
situation as it stands now for the 
Eagles by saying, "Right now 
we're 6-7 and I'd say we're 
struggling to a certain degree. 
But hopefully we can still get 
things together and have what 



WRESTLING 
EWL BIGGIE 

CSC vs. 
Penn State 

7:30 Saturday— 
Tippin 

BASKETBALL 



vs. 



LOCK HAVEN STATE 

WEDNESDAY 
in TIPPIN 



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would be a respectable season. 
Actually we're not out of the 
District 18 picture yet t)ecause 
we're just 1-1 in the conference 
and the team that does win the 
conference has the opportunity 
to go to the playoffs We're still 
optimistic ak>out that." 

Concerning the future games. 
Coach 'D" expresses his 
thoughts. "If we can just get 
everybody healthy. I think we'll 
make a good run at it. If we 
don't get everyone healthy, then 
it is going to t>e a hard struggle. 
Right now I know the fellows 
are a little dis-heartened 
because we were so successful 
last year. Then again this is 
when you find out about 
character. It's just a matter of 
getting things together and 
believing in the things we have 
to do to be successful. Hopefully 
we can come out of it with our 
heads high." 

Another factor that is playing 
a major role is the health of star 
Reggie Wells. Reggie is still 
averaging 10 rebounds and 20 
points a game, but he is playing 
on a very sore leg. He had an 
operation on his leg prior to the 
season for a non • malignant 
tumor and then he came up with 
a stress fracture which is a 
painful injury. The only way 
that this can be eliminated is by 
putting his leg in a cast and 
getting complete r^st. But since 
he can't harm himself anymore 
by playing, it was decided he 




would play — thus he is playing 
with a lot of pain. 

It looks as if only the winner 
of the conference will make the 
playoffs this year Come playoff 
time — only four teams are 
picked for District 18 and as of 
now. Westminster, Mercyhurst. 
and St. Vincent look like good 
t>ets to make it 

So now is the time for Clarion 
to make its move. All con- 
ference games will be of the 
utmost importance. And this 
year the teams to l>eat are 
Slippery Rock, Edinboro and 
California. ^« 

With some mighty big games 
In the future. Coach "D " said. 
"I'm glad that the student body 
is back now, and hopefully, this 
can pick us up. " 

HOOPLA . . California, 
looking very impressive thus 
far, received a major setback 
when it learned of an in - 
eligible player. It had to forfeit 
three of its wins - one to rival 
Edinboro ... Leading scorers 
thus far are Wells (19 7), 
followed by Chojnacki (14), 
Mattingly (13.4). Wells and 
Chojnacki also lead in 
rebounding, 10.1 and 9.5 
respectively. Sisinni is leading 
in assists with 58 ... Key home 
games in the future are against 
Lock Haven (25th). Edinboro 
(30th) and California 
(February 4). 




MIKE SISINNI 



JIM MATTINGLY 



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THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 4 ^ Thursday, Jan. 19, 1978 



Wrestlers "Experience" a Hollywood Script 



By JIM CARLSON 

It was a Hollywood script. 

Clarion State's wrestling 
team was the bad guy, in fact, 
an eleventh ranked bad guy and 
everywhere the team went it 
was wanted Stories in 
newspapers, scribbled Clarion 
results on blackboards, 
everything but pictures in post 
offices. 

The Golden Eagle squad was 
hunted In seven United States 
cities ranging from Lexington 
to Los Angeles. Unfortunately 
for Clarion, the script was very 
real. The Eagles were gunned 
down a surprising five times 
while felling their opponents 
only twice. 

But, like many scripts, there 
was a touch of non-reality 
where the viewer does not agree 
with all that happened. 

For example, Clarion travels 
nearly eight hours to Lexington, 
Kentucky the very first day of 
the tour on what should be a one 
hour flight. The Eagles lose, 23- 
20. 

For example. Clarion leaves 
Kentucky at 5 p.m. instead of 8 
a.m. and misses a Saturday 
night match with Portland 
State. The Eagles wrestle a 
virtually unheard of Sunday 
match, the first of six in a row, 
and lose to underdog Portland 
State, 24-22. 

For example. Clarion loses 
badly to an Oregon University 
squad that had lost to Portland 
State by two. 

The title of the script could 
possibly be 'Go west for Ex- 
perience. " Experience is 
definitely one way to look at it. 
Two freshmen, five sophomores 
and two juniors wrestled which 
means only one senior took the 
trip although Steve Hamer 
replaced Dave Coleman after 
the 150 Eagle sustained a 
shoulder injury. 

Mat mentor Bob Bubb al^ 
feels it was a worth - while 
experience. "We learned a lot," 
said Bubb. "It was worth it 
from a standpoint that a FEW 
young people mayt>e matured a 
lot from a wrestling stand 
point," he said. 

Bubb continued by saying, "I 
think they now know what it is 
to wrestle tough and I think they 
certainly know what it is to be 
wrestled tough. They know 
what it is for people to come and 
get "em." 

An understatement for sure. 
Clarion did some tough 
wrestling against some tough 
schools but also did some poor 
wrestling against not so strong 
teams. Which all adds up to a 2- 
5 record and a probable drop 
from the Top 20 poll. Clarion is 
currently 15th. 

However, if the Eagles picked 
up the aggressive style of 
Western wrestling it could 
mean trouble for Eastern op- 
ponents. Clarion's top Eastern 
opponent is Penn State and Bill 
KoU's undefeated Nittany Lions 
battle the Eagles Saturday 
night in Tippin Gym at 7 : 30. 

Speaking of polls, Kentucky 
maintained its high ranking 
with a smari 23-20 win over 
Clarion January 6. The Eagles 
held a 20-17 lead going into 
heavyweight but Kentucky's 
version of the Jolly Green 



Giant, All - American Harold 
Smith, barred Jack Campbell 
for a first period fall and a 
Wildcat win. 

It was not an auspicious 
opening day for Clarion. No 
weigh-ins, no meals, a late start 
but it was still a gutsy per- 
formance. 

Freshmen Jan Clark and Tom 
Diamond at 118 and 126 were 
involved in identical 7-3 scores 
but Clark lost to Garrett 
Headley while Diamond beat 
Rick Dellagatta. 

AH - American Wildcat Kurt 
Mock threw his patented cradle 
on Randy Miller and pinned the 
Eagle in : 50 for a 9-3 lead. Tim 
Mousetis, also an All - 
American, edged Dennis 
Merriam 9-7 at 142 but Dave 
Coleman cut the Kentucky lead 
to three with a 7:36 cradle fall 
over Joe Ott. 

The next three bouts were all 
close but Clarion could win only 
one. Dale Gilbert lost a close 7-5 
decision to Scott Crowell, Jim 
Herbert yielded a third period 
takedown and drew 3-3 with 
Lane Young while Jay 
Hockenbroch fought past Kelly 
Korth at 177 by a score of 9-6. 

Eagle 190 pound strongboy 
Eric Booth flattened tough 
James Johnson in 6:05 to give 
Clarion a three point lead but 
the tough Smith did his thing 
and CSC was 0-1. 

On to Portland, Oregon at 8 
the next morning said the well 
planned schedule. However, the 
fog that socked in Kentucky 
remained and Clarion drove 
back to Louisville for a 5; 00 
flight to Chicago and on to 
Portland. Not even the three 
hour time difference was 
enough to be able to wrestle 
Saturday so the match was 
postponed to Sunday. 

Clark and Diamond staked 
the Eagles to a 10-0 lead but 
Portland State recorded an 
unheard of three consecutive 
falls over Clarion at 134, 142, 
and 150. Miller fell to 1977 NCAA 
second seed Mike Mathies, 
Merriam stuck by Steve Morris, 
and Coleman, after injuring 
shoulder muscles which 
knocked him out of further 
competition, was decked by 
Mike McKeman. 

Dale Gilt>ert registered a 
major decision and Jim Herbert 
was involved in another draw 
l)efore 1980 Olympic hopeful 
Dennis Graham hammered Jay 
Hockenbroch, 14-5. 

Eric Booth wrestled well once 
again but could not pin Mark 
Munson in a 7-1 win at 190 so 
Jack Campt>ell needed a fall for 
an Eagle victory. PSU 
heavyweight Mike Wagner did 
a great job of doing nothing 
except stalling but the problem 
here was the referee citing 
Campbell for stalling also. And 
so, with :40 remaining, Camp- 
l)ell tried in vain to turn Wagner 
who clamped up. The ref forgot 
how to close his fist and call 
stalling which would have 
meant disqualification and six 



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CSC points. Clarion, now 0-2, 
lost 24-22. 

Corvallis and Oregon State 
was stop number three, and one 
could ^ense the Beavers were 
waiting for the Eagles. 
Clarion's ranking was broad- 
cast everywhere and like 
everywhere else, Oregon State 
wanted a piece of Eastern 
wrestling. 

The Beavers, featuring four 
All - Americans, were fired up 
but so were the Eagles who 
wrestled well. Clarion's 
downfall, however, which was 
indicative of the whole trip, was 
the inability to win the close 
bouts. This comes with ex- 
perience and Oregon State was 
talent laden to say the least. 

Jan Clark wrestled Pat 
Plourd tough for two periods 
before Clark started to wear. 
Plourd used three takedowns, 
four nearfalls and a punishing 
ride for a 20-2 win. 

In a good match at 126, Tom 
Diamond yielded a late take- 
down in a 9-6 loss to Chris 
Lindsay. Randy Miller scored 
Clarion's first three points with 
a methodical 4-2 win over Dan 
Caballero. Miller had a 4:29 
time advantage. 

Dan Hicks' superiority on his 
feet prevailed in a 12-4 decision 
over Dennis Merriam at 142 and 
Clarion was again forced to 
forfeit 150 because of Coleman's 
shoulder injury and because 
Steve Harner could not get out 
of Philadelphia. 

OSU's Ron Ziebart, 20-3, and 
Dale Gilbert hooked up in a 
dandy at 158 but, again, CSC 
lost the close one, 5-2.2 

The next three matches 
provided the most excitement 
to the crowd of 1,023. Jim 
Herbert lost a "close" decision 
to Bob Hess before Jay 
Hockenbroch clamped a 
reverse headlock on All - 
American Marty Ryan for a fall 
in 1:44. At 190, Eric Booth was 
riding high and was reversed to 
his back for a five point move 
and a win by Gary Yarco. 
Booth, who was wrestling well, 
deserved a better fate. 

All r American Howard 
Harris downed Jack Campbell, 
9-0, to set the final score at 31-9. 

One more in Oregon and then 
to California. After Tuesday's 
match, the Eagles were glad to 
get out of Oregon. Clarion fell 
flat on its face in a dishear- 
tening 33-10 loss that featured 
two firsts. Never had Clarion 
lost four matches in a row 
betore and never in 19 years of 
coaching had Bob Bubb been 
deducted one team point for 
badgering the referee. 

The officiating, which really 
wasn't bad on the trip, was bad 
this particular night. The of- 
ficial, who never verbally 
warned Bubb lost his cool and 



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slapped a one point deduction 
on the Eagles. 

Only scrappy Randy Miller, 
who scored a fall, and Jack 
Campbell registered wins while 
Hockenbroch drew. Four 
matches which Clarion lost 
were by narrow point margins. 

It was time to regroup as the 
Eagles flew to San Francisco 
and drove to Berkeley to face 
the Golden Bears of the 
University of California. 

Clarion cracked the win 
column as the Bears won only 
one match. Steve Hamer joined 
the team and picked up a win at 
150 while Merriam got his first 
and Miller and Booth continued 
their fine wrestling. In the 
feature Campbell downed 
highly regarded George 
Moscowite, 6-2. 

Thursday night was rematch 
time at Cal Poly, a beautifully, 
modem campus nestled be 
tween two mbuntain ranges. 

The trip was starting to wear 
the Eagles. At Clarion, the 
Eagles won three of the first 
five; at San Luis Obispo, only 
one and CSC lost 29-15. 

Clark and Diamond opened 
with close losses before Miller 
downed Billy Fitzgibbons, 9-6. 
Merriam was majored and 
Hamer was pinned before Dale 
Gilbert and Steve Hitchcock put 
on a good wrestling show. 

The first period was scoreless 
and Hitchcock rode the second. 
Gilbert gave up an escape 
before he could erase the time 
advantage so the score was, in 
effect, 2-0. With :3b remaining 
Gilbert hit a deep double leg 
takedown and Hitchcock 
worked his way off the mat. 
With only :02 left, the Mustang 
turned in for an escape and a 3-2 
win. 

Hockenbroch scored his tenth 
fall over highly touted Scott 
Heaton in a mere :40. Heaton 
scored a quick call takedown 
but Hockenbroch clamped on a 
cradle on the way down and 
immediately rolled Heaton foi 
' the fall. An interesting sidelight 
was what some people do to get 
off their backs: Hockenbroch 
had a tooth mark in his 
stomach. 

Jack Campt)ell hit one of 
headlocks to flatten David 
Jack, a new Cal Poly 
heavyweight, to set the final at 
29-15. 

The last match was at 
U.C.L.A. and the drive to Los 
Angeles was highlighted by 
stopping on a cliff overlooking 

— / 



the ocean and watch the sun 
rise. The Eagles also rose to the 
occasion as they downed the 7-0 
Bruins in Pauley Pavilion. Does 
that name sound familiar? 

Miller, Merriam and 
Hockenbroch all won by falls 
and Booth won by default after 
Kevin Cookingham sustained a 
rib injury. 

Jan Clark got Clarion rolling 
with a come from behind 7-6 
victory over Greg Davis. 
Diamond was beaten but Miller, 
who won five in a row after two 
opening losses, and Merriam 
' ' stuck ' ' their opponents . 

Finally, the wear and tear of 
constantly making weight was 
over. A night of rest and 
relaxation was to follow and 
this included some serious 
eating. Before a fantastic meal 
at Universal Studios' Victoria 
Station, the group saw the 
taping of ABC's comedy show, 
Carter Country. 

Saturday marked visits to 
Universal Studios and 
Disneyland, both being in 
pouring rain. However, to get 
the most out of their money, 
everyone ignored the rain, got 
soaked and had a great time. 

It was a fitting ending for a 
team that deserved a better 
fate. It is this writers' opinion 
Clarion could have as easily 
been 5-2 as it was 2-5. The team 
is there and it will be a good 
one, possibly great. The critics 
only view scores, not results or 
opinions so the Eagles will have 
to prove it on the mat. 

Whether it be this year or 
next or even the year after, this 
reporter knows they will. 

So does Bubb. He said, "I 
don't know how quickly this trip 
will l)enefit us. Maybe our 
freshmen and sophomores have 
to t>ecome sophomores and 
juniors to be tough. 

"But everyone showed points 
of brilliance," Bubb continued. 
"Eric Booth is starting to 
wrestle very, very well. Randy 
(Miller) had a good trip and 
probably the best trip was 
Hocky's (Jay Hockenbroch, 5-1- 
1). Dale Gilbert, after some 
early losses, came back and 
hung tough with some really 
good people." 

There were some good 
matches wrestled on the coast 
but the true wrestling fan 
should be on hand Saturday 
night to see Clarion challenge 
undefeated and fifth ranked 
Penn State. 

Just like the Westem tour, it 
will be worth it. 



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TO YOUR VALENTINE 
FROM VALENTINE 

Send $1.00 with each stomped, addressed n>\)| 
Valentine for carefully tim^ re-n»«iMng 
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i^ol. 49, No. 17 



ri.ARION STATE COLLEGE-^LARION, PENNYSLVANIA 



Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 



"Ball Four Boufon 
Speaks Tonight 



The controversial Jim 
Bouton, a former major league 
baseball pitcher, will be in the 
Marwick - Boyd Little Theatre 
tonight at 8. 

A Center Board presentation, 
CSC students will be admitted 
free with I.D. while general 
pubUc tickets will sell for $3.00. 

Jim Bouton has now been 
through what he calls "the ups 
and downs of two major 
leagues." The first was major 
league baseball; the second was 
network TV ~ two pretty high 
powered fields. 

Those who remember what 
Bouton had to say about his 
baseball career are looking 
forward to more of the same 
candid insight after his ex- 
perience as a television star. 

The similarities between 
-sports and TV are striking, 
Bouton found, and now he has 
stories to tell of big egos, 
meteoric success and failure, 
and of quantity once again 
being held above quality — 
from both sides. 

Ball Four, his first book, was 
a sensation everywhere, iMit 
especially in baseball. 
"Newsday" wrote that 
"Bouton's book did about as 
much for baseball as ice did for 
the Titanic. Exactly what it did 
was treat baseball players like 
human beings instead of 
mythical beings." Apparently 
several former teammates 
were displeased by the 
irreverent, but truthful accoimt 
Bouton made of their off the 
field exploits. 

Their reactions were so 
strong that Bouton wrote a 
sequel to Ball Four titled "I'm 
Glad You Didn't Take It Per- 
sonally," recounting everything 
that happened to him since he 
wrote his first book. 

Bouton's comments on his 



second career, television, has 
won him as many fans as his 
earlier blasts as sports. Bouton 
is learning not everybody likes 
to see a true reflection of 
himself. 

However, Bouton's sensitive 
and witty view of life is un- 
changed. He still concentrates 
on the person rather than the 
title. His anecdotes concern the 
things funny and sad, said and 
done by people who play games 
for a living, whether the game 
be basebsdi, broadcasting, or 
business. 

Bouton was a major league 
pitcher with the New York 
Yankees. He won 21 games in 
1963 and, in the following year, 
won 18 more plus two World 
Series games. By 1969 though, 
his professional career was in 
jeopardy. He bounced from the 
Seattle Pilots to minor league, 
and then to the Houston Astros 
in 1970. That was his last major 
league season. 

Bouton's TV career started at 
WABC-TV in New York in 1970. 
He tried, he said, "to give the 
sports news so it doesn't sound 
like battle reports." Viewers 
found him entertaining but, 
once again, his irreverent style 
was a point of contention. 
Eventually Bouton was 
discontinued by the station, 
because, he feels, he would not 
shill for ABC's sports specials. 
He tried another whack at TV as 
star and writer of the briefly 
run SCTies, "Ball Four." 

Bouton has a lot to say about 
winning and losing in sports, 
sportscasting and television — 
the winning and losing that 
comes about sometimes from 
completely external forces. 
He'll be outspoken, candid, but 
most of all, Bouton will be truth- 
ful about what really goes on 
during these "games people 
play." 



u 



College Center Boord 

presents 

GARY WRIGHT 

In concert Tuesday Feb. 7, at 
8 p.m. In Marwick-Boyd Audi- 
torium. 

Tickets may be picked up in B-57 
Corison, $5.00 in advonce, $7.00 at the 
door. 




JIM BOUTON 



Study Program Offered 



Dr. William McCavitt, 
associate professor of com- 
munications at CSC, will be one 
of 10 professors from Pennsyl- 
vania state colleges and 
university teaching in the 
Seventh Annual Summer Study 
in Europe program in Salzburg, 
Austria tt^ coming summer. 

The Pennsylvania Con- 
sortium for International 
Education sponsors the 
program which has as its 
purpose the promotion of cross - 
cultural understanding and the 
intellectual growth of students. 



Enabling students to spend 
four to six weeks in Europe with 
minimum cost at an Austrian 
university, the program 
combines international living 
with meaningful study. 

Dr. McCavitt will teach 
Communications 454 - Radio - 
Television, a three credit un- 
dergraduate course. It includes 
an introduction to the American 
Broadcasting Industry plus 
field trips to various foreign 
broadcasting stations. The 
course will provide students 
with an opportunity to compare 



Committees Elected 



By BETH PALMER and 
BERNADETTE KOWALSKI 

At the January 23 Student 
Senate Meeting, the new 
Senators held committee 
elections. 

After being briefed on 
committee positions, the 
candidates were given the 
opportunity to present a short 
speech and answer senators' 
questions. 

Those elected were: Finance 
Committee: Greg Beatrice, Joe 
Palin, Jim Turcol and Mark 
Demich; Rules Regulations and 
Policies Committee: John 
Smith, John Matlhaner, Carol 
LaiMiau, Dawn Macurdy, Kelly 
Brown and Maureen 
Malthaner; Food Consultatim 
Committee: Bob McCuen and 
Jim Turcol; Conunittee on 



Committees; Karen Kretzler, 
Kris Lazzeri, and Tom 
Crowley; Book Center: Carol 
Landau, Bob O'Toole, Jay 
Stewart, John Malthaner, and 
John Smith. 

President Dushac announced 
that Senators are responsible 
for two hours a week of office 
hours. The President also an- 
nounced that Student Senate 
meetings will be held Monday 
nights at 6:45. 

O'Toole moved to accept Mr. 
Krull and Dr. Nair as student 
advisors for 1978. The motion 
carried 12-0-0. It was also 
moved to accept Mariann 
Batois as the parlimentarian 
for 1978. The motion carried 12- 
0-0. 

The next Student Senate 
meeting will be held Monday, 
January 30, in Riemer. 



broadcasting in the United 
States with different systems in 
Europe. Hopefully, trips will be 
taken to Germany, Yugoslavia, 
Switzerland besides others into 
Austria itself. 

Students will live in Austrian 
homes during their stay in 
Salzbm-g. 

A variety of cultural events 
and programs are planned to 
acquaint the students with the 
cultural resources of Salzburg. 
Also included are optional, low - 
cost day trips and week end 
excursions. Some of the courses 
offered will highlight the many 
historical sights visited. 

To participate in the 
program, applicants must have 
completed high school 
education, be admitted to a 
PCIE institution or another 
accredited institution of higher 
education and submit an ap- 
plication and two letters of 
recommendation . 

Applicants from institutions 
which are not members of PCIE 
are responsible for securing 
clearance from their home 
institutions that the earned 
credit will be accepted. High 
school students who qualify for 
advanced placement credit 
may apply. 

Each student may enroll in 
one course, and all instruction 
will be in English. 

Interested persons should 
write to PCIE Salzburg 
Program Dr. Henry Lenz, 
director Sliii^ry Rock State 
College, Slippery Rock, Pa. 
16057. 



THE CALL— aarion State College, Pa. 
***^* ^ V Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 



Ed 



Speaking 



Letters to the Editor 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 P««e 3 



Give Credit Where 
Credit's Due 

One of the hardest things to do in this world is to 
understand the reasoning behind the requirements 
needed for graduation. 

At least it is to me. For some reason I can't 
seem to grasp why it is necessary for students to 
take so many credit hours in humanities courses or 
so many credit hours in science or math or English 
or a language if none of these are in his major or 
field of concentration. Granted it pays to be able to 
read and write to get a job these days and some 
math does help in determining income taxes and a 
household budget, but are courses in art or theater 
or philosophy going to aid a business major? 

Wouldn't it be much simpler to take those 
courses in an area of concentration that will 
prepare a person for a job in that area and not be 
required to take anything else? 

Let's take a jaunt into history to try to discover 
some insights into why all of these other courses 
are deemed necessary by college administrations. . 

Most colleges and universities begun in the 
early history of America were designed to offer a 
student a liberal arts education. A well-rounded 
man was an educated man. A well-rounded man 
was one who was versed in the humanities such as 
art, theater and philosophy. He should know a 
smattering of math and science and have a 
knowledge and an understanding of literature. In 
other words he should have a little knowledge of all 
things but not much about one thing in particular. 
Obviously a Machiavelian concept. 

This kind of an education could not prepare a 
man for a working position. I'm not saying that 
men in the American Colonies did not go to school 
to learn a profession. Many studied to become 
lawyers and doctors. Most did apprenticeships and 
learned a trade or profession by experience. 

Today, however, few people further their 
education to make themselves well-rounded in- 
dividuals. People today are more interested in 
going to college or university to learn a skill to 
enable them to earn money when they graduate. 
That's why it seems to make sense to require 
students to take only those courses that will aid 
them in this endeavor. 

How many students take courses that they 
could care less about but muddle thru to fulfill a 
requirement? It's a shame students are put thru 
this torture and profs have to suffer with unin- 
terested students who are unwilling to learn. 

Until other possible methods of determining 
graduation from college are considered without the 
necessity of taking over half of ones credit hours in 
subjects that will not benefit him, all of us will have 
to bear with the system. 

In the meantime listen to some sage advice: 
know what you have to take in order to graduate. 
Sounds pretty silly doesn't it? 

The infamous CSC catalog sUtes that each 
student is individually and personally responsible 
for learning the requirements of the curriculum 
which he is following and for seeing that these 
requirements are scheduled and completed for 
graduation. 

It's not too cool to end your senior year with 
more credit hours than are needed for graduation 
in your program and discover that because you 
haven't fulfilled a certain requirement you can't 
graduate. It won't seem silly to you then. MB 



Editor, The CALL: 

I have been a student at CSC 
for 2^ years now, and one thing 
continues to perplex me. 
Despite the school's claims of 
equality in treatment of 
women's and men's athletics, 
they continue to use the 
women's locker room for 
visiting men's varsity teams. 
This has been going on for the 
past 5 semesters and most 
probably the years before those, 
creating a terrible in- 
convenience to women who use 
the gym's facilities in the 
evening. 

When women's teams sponsor 
athletic events, their visitors 
use the main women's locker 
room while Qarion's teams 
occupy the women's varsity 
room. Yet, men's basketball 
and wrestling teams visiting 
Clarion's varsity use the entire 
women's locker room, denying 
women access to their lockers 
and, consequently, their 
equipment, showers, sauna and 
dressing area. It is not a 
question of providing an 
alternate area for women 
during wrestling and basketball 
games, but rather of the 
principle at hand. Why should 
Clarion's women be denied 
access to their locker room, 
especially during the night 
when use of the gym's facilities 
is at a maximum? There is — 
I'm told — a men's varsity room 
— I think the solution suggests 
itself. 



Perhaps the women's visitors 
like the men's should 
monopolize the entire men's 
locker room. This is hardly a 
solution, yet equality is 
equality. But two wrongs never 
make a right and there is 
another way to achieve justice. 
That is, of course, to simply 
have Qarion's men's varsity 
use their team room while their 
opponents occupy the 



Write to 

Collegiate 

in Prison 

Editor, The CALL: 

My name is Alan Winters. I 
am a college student who met 
with a bit of misfortune and 
presently serving out an 18 
month prison term in New 
York. I am currently enrolled in 
the college program offered 
here at the facility and though 
the degree earned is genuine, 
the campus isn't quite as lively 
as yours. These inimical 
surroundings and my forced 
isolation prompts this letter and 
my h(^)es that it attracts a 
student viho would like to share 
thoughts and mix energies with 
a real po-son. My day could 
sure use swne brightening. 
Hease write. 

Alan Winters, 12328 

Wallkill C.F. 

Box G 

Wallkill, N.Y. 12589 

Thanks again. In peace, 

Alan Winten 



remainder of the locker area. 

This flagrant display of 
chauvenism and outright in- 
justice is a slap in the face to 
Clarion's women, their op- 
ponents and all other CSC 
women who frequent the 
gymnasium. It's definitely 
been going on for too long, and 
so I now leave to the athletic 
directors this long overdue 
question — WHY? 



The ball's in your hands 
gentlemen. 

(Visions of a physical con- 
frontation with 50 outraged 
"jocks" their coaches and 
friends, plus the resulting 
sentiments of paranoia and fear 
for my safety, prohibits the 
exposure of my identity, of no 
real value anyway. I am, 
simply, OUTRAGED and 
ANONYMOUS.) 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ... .by phil frank 




If iXB ABOIT PRE$5 REQUW?EMENfe 
E)R /M^TRUcrORS^ 1 H(ypB YOU'LL 

A0T7CE I ^ 00eAR\H6 a ^PORTCOAl. 



©COLLEGE MEDIA SERVICES box 4244 Berkeley. CA 94704 



The position of secrotary is now open 
on Center Board. Positions ore also open 
for committee chairmen. Applications 
can be obtained at 104 Riemer now. 



The Qarion Call 

Offic*: Room 1, Itarvvy NafI Pkem: IH-lSft-MM Ext. 229 
CIviMi Statt Coili««, Clarion, Panmylvaaia 1*214 






STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mollie Bungard 

News Editor LeeAnne Yingling 

Feature Editor Cassandra Ambrose 
Sports Editor jjm Carlson 

Business Manager John Cushma 
Head Typist Valerie Daubenspeck 
Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers John Stunda 

Librarian Staff Keith Ward 

Lauraine Jones 
Jim Harrison, Sue Kovensky, Rick Weaver 
Mike McNulty, Ron McMahon, Cterlotte 
Robinson, Bcrnadette Kowalski. Beth Palmer 
Denny Noble, Judd Kratar. Cindy Sowl' 
Julie Zumpano, Deb Brown, Deb Sedoris 
Roger Coda. Jim Kole, Rose Miller. 

lk4»ar H » l mf ft—: 

wen#wep~— #. 1 9 pev eyev# haw* 



Advisor 



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POLICY 



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National EducationsUAdvcrtisinf Scrviocs, Inc. 
MO Usififfon Ave. New York. N. V. I0OI7 



Campus Crier 



CALENDAR 

Thursday, January 26 — 
Drop-Add ends at 4:30 p.m. 

Friday, January 27 — W. 
Basketball — Robert Morris 
(H) 7 p.m. Rifle — Pitt and W & 
J (A). 

Saturday, January 28 — 
Wrestling - Lock Haven (H) 
7:30 p.m. M. Basketball - St. 
Vincent (A). Gymnastics ESSC 
(H) 1 p.m. W. Swimming ESSC 
(H) 1 p.m. Bowling — Indiana 
(H). 

Monday, January 30 — M. 
Basketball - Edinboro (H) 8 
p.m. 

Tuesday, January 31 — W. 
Swimming — Qeveland ^ate 
(A). W. Basketball — Cleveland 
State (A). 

Wednesday, Felwruary 1 — 
Bowling — American College 
Unions Tournament — Penn 
State. Faculty Recital. 
Wrestiing - Pitt. (A). 

^NIORS 

The Office of Career Planning 
and Placement will hold its 
Seminar for Business and 
Liberal Arts seniors beginning 
on Tuesday, February 14. Dr. 
Sheriff will hold the 4 p.m. 
session in 254 Carlson. Mr. 
Weaver will direct the 7 p.m. 
session in Peirce Auditorum. 
Topics: credentials, in- 
terviewing skills and 
techniques, and resume 
writing. 



CAMPUS JOBS 

Students wanting to be con- 
sidered for either State 
Employment .or Federal Work 
Study jobs second semester 
must apply to the Financial Aid 
office in Egbert Hall at once. No 
student is to work or credit an 
NDSL loan to ills account 
without written notification 
from the Aid Office. Students 
working without proper 
authorization will not be paid. 
Students must have a Needs 
Analysis (PCS or FAF) on file 
to be considered for either work 
or loans, and applications may 
be held up until a Needs 
Analysis is provided. Since FAF 
and PCS deadline was 
December 1, 1977, students who 
have not filed proper needs 
analysis forms are urged to see 
the Financial Aid Office for 
assistance. 



COLLEGE CAREER 
CONFERENCE 

Lendman Associates is a 
nationwide Career Planning 
and Placement Service dealing 
primarily with college 
graduates placing them in 
professional positions in 
business and industry at no cost 
or obligation. 

The College Career Con- 



ference will be held at the Pitts- 
burgh Marriot on February 10 
and 11. The conference has t)een 
designed to fill the two most 
urgent problems facing 
graduates today; namely 
career planning and career 
placement. 

Through educational Job 
Search Seminars, students are 
successfully taught how to 
make carew decisions and how 
to effectively market their 
skills. Discussed will be career 
objectives and identifying 
personal skills, the current job 
market, how to maximize 
contacts in job search, in- 
terviewing, resumes, and much 
more. 

The Job Seardi Seminar is 
followed by the College Career 
Conference whereby students 
can meet face to face with up to 
one hundred representatives 
from U.S. corporations who are 
seeking to hire individuals on a 
local and nationwide basis. 

This program is being funded 
by American Industry and, as 
such, there is no cost what- 
soever to students for the 
services offered. Students are 
responsible, however, for their 
own personal expenses. 

Applications for the con- 
ference are available in the 
Office of Career Planning and 
Placement on the first floor of 
Becker Research Learning 
Center. 



LECTURE SERIES 

Bauman Lecture Series of 
films and discussions will be 
presented at the Presbyterian 
Church Chapel (Wood Street 
door) at 6:30 p.m. Thursday 
evening. This week's discussion 
will be Agape in Marriage. 

The lecture series is spon- 
sored by the Campus Ministry. 



NEWWCCB 

Sportscene with Rick Weaver 
at 7:45 and 8:45 a.m. 

The Madman Ski Report 
throughout the day for the latest 
in Pennsylvania ski conditions. 

The NEW WCCB MUSIC 
LINE 226-7112. 

Coming Attraction: An in- 
terview with Jim Bouton, 
former right - bander for the 
New York Yankees and author 
of Ball Four. 



SUMMER INTERNS 

The Peruisylvania Legislative 
Correspondents Association, an 
(H'ganization of state govern- 
ment reporters based in 
Harrisburg, will have a sum- 
mer intern program again in 
1»78. 

Two students, who currently 
are juniors, will be picked for 
the 12 - week program which 



MONTESSORI 



Our 8th Year • Now at 2 Locations 
Beaver College and Cornell University 

Teacher Training 
Program 

APPROVED BY THE AMERICAN MONTESSORI SOCIEH 

Summer Academic Program from June 28 to August 16, 1978. to 
be followed by a nine montli internship AERCO/Uhaca Program 
conducted on the campus of Cornell University and AERCQ/Ptiila. 
Program conducted on ttie campus of Beaver College. For 
information and brocfiure, call or write registrar 

AERCO Montaaaort Teacher Training Program 

1400 E WiBow Grove Ave . Pfiila , PA 19118 

Phone: (215)AD3-0141-42 Of (914)472-0038 



will begin in theiate luring. The 
'Stipend for each student will be 
$1,200. The program is open to 
Students attending Pennsyl- 
vania colleges and to Pennsyl- 
vania residents who go to school 
out - of - state. 

The interns will have the 
opportunity to work with 
reporters from the Harrisburg 
bureaus of AP, UPI and 
Allentown, HarrislHirg, Phila- 
delphia and Pittsburgh 
newspapers. The emphasis will 
be on reporting state govern- 
ment news and acceptable 
stinries will be published. We are 
interested only in persons who 
plan to nuike journalism a 
career. 

The deadline for applications 
is Feb. 15. Entries postmarked 
after this date will not be ac- 
cepted. The PLCA Scholarship 
Committee will pick the interns 
by March 15 after personal 
interviews with the finalists. We 
also have two $500 scholarships 
available to finalists who can 
prove financial need. 

Students who want to apply 
for the internships should 
provide the following in- 
formation: 

— A resume that includes 
information on all previous 
work experience. 

— A copy of your latest 
transcript. 

— Samples of your work 
(either clips or class - room 
assigrunents). 

— Three references, 
preferably from journalism 
teachers or employers. Please 
include the telephone numbers 
of your references. 

— 300 to 500 words on how you 
plan to use this internship. It 
must be typed. 

Students with questions about 
the program can contact Tom 
Ferrick at 717-787-5990. 

The apphcations should be 
sent to: 

Scholarship Committee 

c-o Tom Rerrick 

P.O. Box 1287 

Harrisburg, Pa. 17108 



PRE-LAWCLUB 

The Pre-Law Club will meet 
this Thursday, Jan. 26. 

The guest speaker will be the 
Clarion County District 
Attorney, Mr. Phillip Wein. 

This meeting will he held in 
room 204 Stevens Hall, 8:30 p.m. 



CABARET AUDITIONS 

Auditions for the spring 
musical CABARET, to be 
presented April 25 - 29 in 
Marwick - Boyd Auditorimn, 
will be held Friday, January 27, 
from 7 p.m. - 11 p.m. and 
Saturday, January 28, from 2 
p.m. - 5 p.m. in the Multi - 
Purpose Iloom of the Fine Arts 
Building. Call - back auditions 



will be held Sunday, January 29, 
from 2 p.m. - 5 p.m. in the 
Marwick - Boyd Auditorium. 

Interested students should 
come to the audition with a 
prepared song, preferably, 
though not necessarily, from 
the show. Dance or exercise 
clothing should be^ worn as 
determination of movement 
ability will be necessary. 

The cast of CABARET is quite 
large and actors, singers, 
dancers and musicians are 
needed. All CSC students are 
invited to audition, regardless 
of experience. 



LIFE IN SPAIN 

Eadi year for 5 weeks of the 
summer, a program is offered 
to students in the U.S. and 
Canada to travel and study in 
Spain. Last summer, 93 
students from 25 states, Canada 
and Puerto Rico departed from 
Kennedy Airport in New York 
and flew to Madrid. The group 
was then bussed to the campus 
of the Ciudad Universitaria of 
Madrid where they lived and 
attended classes. The living 
quarters consisted of one room 
per student. Each class met five 
days a week and courses ranged 
from Elementary Spanish to 
Literature and Culture. 
Students toured La Mancha for 
two days, visiting all the in- 
teresting places related to 
Cervantes and Don Quixote. 
Sixty students made a four day 
tour to Santiago da Compostela 
and Leon. 

Once or twice a week a group 
was scheduled to visit such 
historical palaces as Valle de 
los Caidos, El Escorial, 
Segovia, Avila, Toledo, Museo 
del Prado, Palacio Real etc. 

Students found that they had 
also more than enough time to 
do, see and learn whatever they 
chose. 

As part of the program, a trip 
was taken to Southern Spain, 
visiting famous cities as Cor- 
doba, Sevilla, Granada, 
Malaga, and two days were 
spent in the beautiful 
Torremolinos Beach. 

Plans are already in progress 
for the 14th Summer School 
Program in Spain 1978. Students 
may earn nine quarter college 
credits. 

All persons interested should 
write to Di-. Doreste, Augustana 
College, Rock Island, III. 61202 
as soon as possible. Space is 
very limited. 



PEOPLE 

Stanley Michalski served as 
president at many sessions of 
the recent Conference of the 
Pennsylvania Music Education 
Association which held its 
annual conference this year at 
the Marriott Motor Lodge and 
Convention Center in 



rif 



"DO IT IN THE SNOW 

Don't Stay in on Thursday 
Nights! Grab your friends 
and come with us. 

CLARION SKI CLUB 

For Informotion Coll — John Novosol 

226-4731 



Philadelphia. Attendance and 
enthusiasm at the Conference 
were high, and a credit to the 
present leadership. 



URBAN FELLOWS 
PROGRAM 

The New York City Urban 
Fellows Program offers twenty 
mternsnips m city government' 
each year to specially selected 
coUege senior and graduate 
students. Successful applicants 
work full - time in New York 
City as aides to the Deputy 
Mayors, Agency 
Administrators and other top 
staff of the administration. 
Specialized placements are 
arranged for fellows with 
particular skills and interests in 
specific areas of urban ad- 
ministration. A weekly seminar 
augments the experiential 
learning and allows Uie fellows 
the opportunity to meet in- 
formally with a variety of key 
officials and others who in- 
fluence the course of policy and 
decisions in New York City. 

The program year runs for 39 
consecutive weeks, from mid- 
September 1978 to mid-June 
1979. Candidates must be en- 
tering their senior year next 
September or accepted for 
graduate study. The students 
participation must he endorsed 
by the school, from which a 
leave of absence of deferment is 
arranged. It is expected that 
academic credit be granted. A 
tax - free stipend of $4,800 is 
awarded. 

Applications are now 
available in the office of career 
Planning and Placement. 



x*^'*-'" 




Chosen to 
he cherished 




STERPIECE 



\ 



GOLDEN ACCENT 

The perfect symbol of your 
love . . a perfect Keepsake 
diamond, guaranteed and 
permanently registered. 

Keepsake^ 

Registered Diamond Rin|p 

JAMES 

JEWELERS 

The Diamond People 

Main St. 
Clarion, Po. 



THE CALL-^arion SUte College, Pa. 
''"8® ^ . Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 



Questionable Quiz 



1. What singing group starred 
in the movie "Mrs. Brown 
Yju've Got a Lovely 
Daughter?" 



a. the Monkees 

b. the BeaUes 

c. the Herman's Hermits 

2. What is a Plymouth Rock? 



a. a breed of chicken 

b. a nickname for a prfze 
fighter 

c. a type of rock 



Winter Has Me in Its Grip 



3. Who wrote The Jungle? 

a. Rudyard Kipling 

b. Upton Sinclair 

c. Robert Louis Stevenson 

4. The following — wolf, violin 



b. unexpected money 

c. fair weather 

7. What are the names of 
Donald Duck's nephews? 

8. The winner of the 1967 



back, and water — are types of? Kentucky Derby was? 

a. Majestic Prince 
a. beetles b. Arts and Letters 



By ROGER CODA 

Conventional strategies didn't 
work. Neither did a swift kick to 
the right fender bring results; 
the memory of which remained 
for several days thereafter. 

Last week's snowstowm 
rekindled cherished memories 
of last year's "Great Blizzard." 
Unlike last year, I found myself 
at the mercy of a snowfall that 
had clpsed most public schools 
between Clarion and Pitts- 
burgh. 

All attempts of escape 
seemed destined to failure. My 
small imported car, homesick 
for its native climate, pleaded 
for mercy. The promise of a 
warm garage did little to en- 
courage it. 

Meanwhile, those few ad- 
venturous people I saw 
scurrying about were of little 
assistance. They obviously 
feared that a good Samaritan 



gesture would render them in a 
similar dilemma. I soon had 
images of a frozen Clarion 
student, who is seen feebly 
pushing his stubborn car, 
becoming a winter landmark on 
Seventh Avenue. 

However much to my delight, 
a nearby snow shoveler 
emerged with a most welcomed 
helping hand. There was now 
hope. Within minutes, our 
combined efforts proved too 
much for Qarion's best effort of 
the new year. 

Once out onto the open road 
toward the Loomis, I stopped in 
what I thought was a relatively 
safe spot. I walked back to pick 
up pieces of scattered burlap 
that had been wedged under the 
back tires and to extend thanks 
once again. Energetically, I 
returned to my car, the burlap 
tossed on the floor, and thoughts 
of celebrating my victory at 
happy hour growing strong. 
However, these thoughts of that 
well-deserved reward faded 



Does 
Anyone 
Reallv 
Care . . . ? 



MILLIONS LIKE 
THIS YOUNG- 
STER GO TO BED 
HUNGRY EVERY 
NIGHT. 

THIS IS NOT 
ONLY A SAD 
FACT BUT A 
HORRIBLE SITU- 
ATION BECAUSE 
THOUSANDS OF 
THESE CHIL- 
DREN DIE AND 
COUNTLESS 
OTHERS ARE 
PHYSICALLY 
RUINED FOR 
LIFE BECAUSE 
THEY LACK 
DECENT FOOD. 

WONT YOU 
HELP? EACH 
DOLLAR YOU 
SEND TO "CARE" 
WILL GIVE A 
SERVING OF 
NUTRITIOUS 
FOOD TO 54 OF 
THESE CHIL- 
DREN. 





n 



CARE 

400 5th AVE. 

PGH., PA. 15219 



Here is my $ 



Name 



Address 
City 



State 



Zip 



Contributions are tax deductible. 



from my mind as I once again 
found myself at a standstill. 

Slowly I emerged from the 
motionles car that I found 
resting on a clear patch of ice. 
My right foot began to hurt 
prematurely as I neared the 
back fender once again. 



b. ants 

c. spiders 

5. In linear measurement, 
how many feet equal a fathom? 

a. 12 ft. 

b. 6 ft. 

c. 10 ft. 

6. If you hear a cricket in your 
house watch out for? 

a. good luck at home 



CAS Corner 



By ROSE MILLER 

Time is runiiiiig out! 

Senate Bill 252 is headed for 
death in our House of. 
Representatives. This means 
that the 19 and 20 year - olds will 
once again have to go out of the 
state to drink legally. Nine out 
of the fourteen Pennsylvania 
state colleges and university 
legislators are currently in- 
tending to vote NO when the bill 
comes up for vote within the 
next month. We, as students of a 
Pennsylvania state college, are 
these legislators' con- 
stituencies. Our opinions and 
persuation can and will affect 
their vote. Now our task is to 
make our opinions known to the 
legislators. 

C.A.S., the Conunonwealth 
Association of Students, is your 
means of voicing your opinions 
and working towards the 
legislative outcomes you desire. 
If S. B. 252 is to become a law, 
we must join together in an all - 
out campaign in support of it. 
The entire House will confront 
and vote on this issue by mid - 
February. The Senate has 
already passed the biH, so it is 
vital that it passes the House. 
Time is running out, and we 
must act now or else 19 year - 
old drinking will be a lost 
dream. 

C.A.S., which is Caring About 
Students, considers the passing 
of S.B. 252 an important 
legislative victory for college 
students and all citizens of 
Pennsylvania. C.A.S. is spon- 



SUMMER 
JOBS 



CEDAR POINT AMUSE- 
MENT PARK, Sondusky, 
Ohio will hold on campus 
intorylows Fobruory 15 
for summor •mploymont. 

Ovor 3,200 positions 
avoilablo for a wido vor- 
J»ty of lobs. Dormitory or 
oportmont stylo HOUSING 
AVAIIABIE. Contoct 
Coroor Planning £ Placo- 
mont Offico for infor- 
mation and appointmont. 



CEDAR POINT 



soring a letterwriting campaign 
and also a i^one - in campaign. 
We need students to write to our 
direct legislators and their 
home representatives. We ne«i 
volunteers to take a few 
minutes out of one day to call a 
legislator (tool free) and urge 
him to support S.B. 252. Your 
few minutes of time will be a 



c. Proud Clarion 

9. In Washington Irving's tale 
The Legend of Sleepy Hollow, 
what is it that forces Ichabod 
Crane to flee? 

a. the wrath of Katrina's lover 

b. the Headless Horseman 

c. the ghost of the former 
school master 

10. Peter Pan lives in Never 
Never Land. True or False? 

11. What is the universal 
solvent? 

12. What god held the world on 
his shoulders? 

a. Atlas 

b. Mars 

c. Zeus 

13. Which comedian was 
known by the nickname "The 
Little Tramp?" 

a. W. C. Fields 

b. Charlie Chaplin 

c. Red Skelton 



testcnony for majy s.»d«.U Forbidtn''a^ SV "^ *= 

and young people. A committee g Russia 

is forming now. This is your 5* EcvDt 

chance to get your legislators to ^ * chjjjg 

■"stZnZ^Srr^ „m~ •'■ "■'»' ™* Wood is there in 

352. Talk to your friends and 5 15 pj^^g 

fellow students and urge them ^ jq ^^^ 

to do Oie same. The greater our gONUS: Which is heaviest- one 

number; the greater the mi- pound of steel or one^imd of 

P^*^^- feathers? 




have openings: 



following Student 
committees still 



Committee on Committees and Stu- 
dents Presidential Advisory Board. Any 
interested students may picic up appli- 
cations in 232 Egbert. 

These should be returned 
by Monday at 2:00 p.m. 



Campus Catches 



Rings 

Cindy Morrow, CSC, to David 
Coyle, Theta Xi alumnus. 

Mary Krantz, CSC to Wendell 
Steinhaver, Sigma Tau 

Maureen Malthaner, Phi 
Sigma Kappa Little Sister, to 
Steve Thompson, Alpha Chi 
Rho. 

Mollie Bungard, CSC, to John 



SUMMER JOBS 

Guoranteed or Money 
Bock. Notion's Lorgott 
Directory. Minimum 50 1 
Employers Por Stote. 
Includes Mottor Appli- 
cotion. Only $3. 

SUMCNOICI 

Bex 645 
Stuta Collage, Pa. 16101 



Hutchins, Southwest Missouri 
State alumnus. 

Patty Curry, CSC to Jon 
Grubbs, CSC alumnus. 

Judy McKnight, CSC, to Mark 
Sibley, CSC alumnus. 

Janice Harris, CSC, to Andy 
Irlbacher, CSC. 

Lavaliers 

Heidi Savage, Alpha Sigma 
Tau, to Ray Knight, Alpha Chi 
Rho. 

Michele SeSantis, Alpha 
Sigma Tau, to Mike Yaros, 
Sigma Tau. 

Diane Cunningham, Alpha 
Sigma Tau, to "Sundown" 
Bauman, Phi Sigma Epsilon, 
Slii^)ery Rock. 

Debbie Keith, Alpha Sigma 
Tau, to Denny Adams, CSC 
alumnus. 

Karen Byron, CSC, to Marty 
Muir, Allegheny Community 
College. 



Cliandler 
Menu 



THURSDAY 
JANUARY 26 

BREAKFAST: 

Hard or Soft Cooked Eggs 

Hot Waffles w-Syrup 

Fresh Banana 

Chilled Grapefruit Section 

Raised Donuts 

Cherry Danish 

LUNCH: 
Cream of Tomato Soup 
Chili Dogs 

Hot Meat Loaf Sandwich 
Shredded hash Brown 
Potatoes 
Baked Limas with Tomatoes 

DINNER: 
Spiced Cranberry Juice 
Fried Chicken 
Stuffed Cabbage Rolls 
Buttered Fresh Carrots 
Brussel Sprouts 
Mashed Potatoes 



FRIDAY JANUARY 27 

BREAKFAST: 

Shirred Eggs 

Creamed Chipped Dried Beef 

Smoked Bacon Slices 

GriUed Ham 

Cake Donuts 

LUNCH: 

New England Clam Chowder 

Bacon, Lettuce & Tomato on 
Toast 

Pizza 

Potato Sticks 

Mixed Garden Vegetables 
DINNER: 

Tomato Juice w-Lemon 
Wedge 

Baked Fillet Haddock 

Grilled Chopped Sirloin Steak 

Stewed Tomatoes w-Croutons 

Collard Greens w-Ham 
Chunks 

French Fries 

SATURDAY JANUARY 28 

BREAKFAST: 

Fresh Orange Half 
Stewed Prunes 
Scrambled Eggs 
Pancakes w-Assorted Syrups 
Raised Donuts 

LUNCH: 

Homemade Chicken Rice 
Soup 

Sloppy Joe on Bun 

Fried Chicken Roll Sand- 
wich 

O'Brien Potatoes 

Cauliflower au Gratin 

DINNER: 

Soup de Jour 
Pork Cutlet 
Stuffed Shells 
Broccoli HoUandaise 
Lyonnaise Summer Squash 
New Potatoes w-Chive Butter 



SUNDAY JANUARY 29 
BREAKFAST: 

Pink Grapefruit Half 
Fresh Banana 
Chilled Pineapple Pieces 
French Toast w-Syrup 
Fried Eggs 
Creamed Hamburger 
Grilled Ham Slice 
Home Fried Potatoes 
Bagel w-Cream Cheese 

DINNER: 

Cappellette Soup 
Leg of Lamb w-Mint Jelly 
Smothered Country Steak 
Whole Kernel Corn 
French Style Green Beans 
Dudiess Potatoes 



MONDAY JANUARY 30 
BREAKFAST: 

Fresh Banana 
Chilled Citrus Sections 
Scrambled Eggs 
French Raisin Toast 
Cake Donuts 

LUNCH: 
Chili Soup 

Italian Steak Hoagie 
Golden Cheese Omelette 
Krinkle Cuts 
Escalloped Apples 
DINNER: 
Chilled Melon Balls 
Roast Pork Tenderloin 
Spaghetti 

Baby Peas w-Pearl Onions 
Baby Beets 
Whipped Sweet Potatoes 

TUESDAY JANUARY 31 
BREAKFAST: 

Hard or Soft Cooked Eggs 
Cherry Fritters w-Hot Syrup 
Smoked Bacon Slices 
Grilled Country Sausage 
Raised Donuts 

LUNCH: 
Old Fashioned Cream of 
Chicken 

Hot Shaved Beef on Sesame 
RoU 

Country Style Ham & Cab- 
bage 
Potato Dumplings 
Julienne Cabbage Strips 

DINNER: 
Chilled Vegetable Juice 
Crisp Fried Chicken Pieces 
Beef Stew 

Glazed Carrot Chunks 
Okra with Lemon sauce 
Mashed Potatoes 

WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 1 
BREAKFAST: 

Stewed Primes 
Chilled Pear Halves 
Fried Eggs 
Buttermilk Pancakes 
Cake Donuts 

LUNCH: 
Homemade Beef Noodle Soup 
Cheese Dogs on Fresh Roll 
Chicken Chow Mein 
Fritos 
Baked Northern Beans 

DINNER: 
Cup of Chicken Broth 
Baked Pork Chop w-Stuffing 
Baked Manicotti 
Hot Cinnamon Apple Sauce 
Asparagus Pieces 
Mashed Potatoes 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. c 4. c 

2. a 5. b 

3. b 6a 

7. Huey, Dewie, and Louie 
^- ^ 12 a 

10. true 

11. water 



13. b 

14. c 

15. a 



Greek News 

will be 

published next 

week. 



CONTACT LENS WEARERS 

Sove money on your brand name 
hard and soft lens supplies. Send 
for free illustrated catalog. 

CONTACT LENS SUPPLY CENTER 

341 E. Camelback 
Phoenix, Arisona tSOIS 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 Page 5 




ANOTHER WINTER DAY in 1978? or is this a scene from last year's memorable winter 
with its cold, blustery winds, over abundant snowfall and chill factors in the -40's? Sorry to 
make you remember it. Hopefully, this year won't give us an actual re-enactment. Pictures 
are bad enough. 

Residence Hall Activities 



ByJEVfKOLE 

There are numerous ac- 
tivities that have occurred and 
are still occurring in the 
residence halls of CSC. 

The following list will give 
everyone an idea of what types 
of programs occur in residence 
halls other than ones sponsored 
by the halls themselves. 

Programs last semester and 
this one include Homecoming 
banners and floats, Social - 
Atoms Self Awareness, 
"Students' Rights" discussions 
with Public Safety, Halloween 
Party, Christmas Party, wing 
birthday party, Uganda slide 
show, hypnosis lecture, karate 
demonstration, The Dating 
Game, a night out to dinner, The 
Tonight Show, dances, softball, 
co-«d football, a canoe trip. 
Care of Plants, Avon Parties, 
Diet Control, C.P.R., Ice Cream 
Socials, Preventing Breast 
Cancer Seminaries - Cancer 
Society, Football Follies Fihns, 
Arm Wrestling Tournament, 
popcorn party. Spaghetti dinner 
at Riemer, china demon- 
stration. Coach Weaver's game 
films, horse - backriding, etc. 
There are many programs not 
listed here which have been 
presented in the residence halls. 



Hopefully this list will en- 
courage students to bring more 



ideas to their hall councils and 
residence half staffs. 




Town & Country 
Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St. 

4-Hour Shirt Service 

1-Hour Dry Cleaning 

Tuxedo Rentals 



ARE YOU SURE YOU KNOW 
WHAT FAMILY PLANNING 

IS ALL ABOUT? 

If you think it means preventing unwanted pregnancy youre 
partly right But it means more than that Like counseling 
young people about how a baby before they are ready can 
affect their health or mess up their lives helping couples 
who want to have children but can t . counseling men on male 
responsibility and methods of birth control 

Its important to know ALL about family planning ,t means 
more than you may have thought . 

For information or help, contact the family planning dime in 
your community, your local health department or your own 
physician 



U S DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH. 
EDUCATION. AND WELFARE 
Public Health Service 




THE CALL-^aarion State College, Pa. 
Page 6 Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 



DribblersDrop HeartBreakerto lUP 



By RON McMAHON 

"If only you believe like I 

believe baby 

We'd get by. 

If only you believe in miracles 

baby, 

So would I." 

( Jefferson Starship ) 

This song may soon become 

the theme song of the Golden 

Eagles for the remainder of the 

season. It just might take a 



miracle to readi the playoffs 
this year. 

Things continue to go bad as 
the Eagles dropped a heart- 
breaking 62-61 decision at 
Indiana last Saturday night. 
This loss lowered their record to 
7-6 and the conference record 
now stands at 1-2. 

But stranger things have 
haiq>ened — and if the D-Men 
can put together a winning 



streak against conference foes, 
they can still reach the playoffs. 

The main reason for this is 
because there is not a clear-cut 
dominant team in the con- 
ference like last year (Clarion). 
Slippery Rock, Edinboro, 
California, Indiana, Lock 
Haven and Clarion are all good 
teams that can beat anyone on 
any given night. 

As of now l^|H)ery Rock does 



hold a slight advantage with a 2- 
record. But as coach 
DeGregorio puts it, "It's very 
possible that the winner of our 
conference (!ould easily have 
three losses. " 

Clarion did even its record to 
7-7 last Wednesday night with 
an easy 9M2 victory over weak 
(1-14) LaRoche. The Eagles 
were in complete commsuid 
throughout the contest never 
showing iany signs of struggling. 



Mini-Mabrey Likes Clarion 



(Sports Ed. note ... Call sports 
writer Jim Harrison begins a 
series of interviews with 
Clarion State gymnasts, the 
first being with freshman star, 
Kevn Mabrey) 

By JIM HARRISON 

Kevn, a freshman, hails from 
Pleasanton, California, the 
farthest from home of all the 

Gymgals 
Try Again 

Saturday at 1 p.m. will have 
Ernestine Weaver's forces 
facing East Stroudsburg in 
Tippin Gym. It will also mark 
the second annual Golden Eagle 
High School Day where various 
high school squads come and 
view the Eagle performance. 

CJlarion's women's gymnastic 
team, twice defending AIAW 
champions, will try once again 
to have its home opener. 

The perennial champion 
Eagles have been semi - 
inactive thus far with only one 
meet, and one win, under their 
belts. 

Versus the snow, however, 
Clarion is 0-2. Its meet with 
Canisius is re - scheduled for 
Monday, February 6 at 7:30 
p.m. while Michigan State will 
try again on Sunday, February 
26. 



Clarion gymnasts. 

Through her father, a 
professional danc^, and her 
mother, a gymnastics judge, 
she became interested in 
gymnastics. 

At the age of 14, she joined the 
Walnut Oeek, Ca. gymnastics 
club coached by Jim Gauht. Her 
club career culminated with her 
winning the 1976 U.S. Gym- 
nastics Federation Senior 
National Vaulting Cham- 
pionship and the 1977 U.S.G.F. 
Senior National Floor Exercise 
Championship. 

Sought after by such 
collegiate gymnastic powers as 
Southwest Missouri University 
and Cal State Fullerton, Kevn 
decided upon little, far away 
Clarion State. She was im- 
pressed not only by the school 
and its winning tradition, but by 
the Weaver's personality and 



IHC COMEDY 
MOVIES 

in the Chapel 

Wed. Jan. 25 
Thurs. Jan. 26 

9:45 p.m. 




KEVN MABREY — this is the 
prof fle of the body posed in mid- 
air at right. The unique Mabrey 
and her outstanding teanunates 
host East Stroudsburg at 1:00 
Saturday. 



Variety Distributing Ca 

145. 6th Str*«t Clarion, Pa. 

SALE 

— SAVE— 

From 20% To 50% on 

all winter items. 

Hooded Sweatshirts 

Snowmobile Suits 

Winter Caps 



Cloth 
Boots 
Gloves 



style. 

CSC's new little dynamo is 
thrilled by the attention Clarion 
students give their gymnasts. 
"It's neat the way people st(^ 
by to watch iH-actice and always 
say 'hi' on campus," says Kevn. 
"It makes me work all the 
harder." 

Coach Weaver has high praise 
for Kevn. "She's quicker than 
the eye; she has all the tricks 
wrapped up," says Weaver. 

"Other gymnasts come to 
practice with a bag full of 
equipment, Kevn comes with a 
bag full of tricks. It seems like I 
get good things in small 
packages" — referring not only 
to little Kevn Mabrey, but also 



diminutive Denise Rivet and 
Nancy Jones. 

Kevn's praise is well - 
deserved. In her f av<Hlte event, 
the vault, Kevn does a 
Tsukahara, a one - half twist on, 
and a one and one half back flip 
off, not only in a trick or pike 
pCKsition, but also in a fully 
straightraed body position. She 
is probably the only one in the 
United States to do this. 

Kevn hopes to major in 
Speech Communication and 
TTieatre and hopes to remain 
active in athletics after college, 
perhaps as a trainer. 




TSUKAHARA — Kevn Mabrey is beginning her flipptaig and 
twisting in her difficult vault. 




STEADY PERFCMflMER — Sophanore Donna Jobnson, eighth 
ptece aD-nnrand in AIAW, perfMrms balance beam roattee. 



The leading scorer ( 15) was a 
surprise in freshman Alvin 
Gibson. With the thigh injury to 
Mike Sisinni, Gibson has now 
started to get his share of 
playing time and he is 
responding. 

Also the play of Ron Phillips 
has not gone unnoticed. Says 
Coach "D", "Ron has been an 
excellent replacement, and 
when he is in there we aren't 
giving up anything." 

Reggie Wells, who continues 
to play trememious t»all on just 
one healthy 1^, and Mark 
Lodtridge, who is playing good, 
smart, steady ball, each had 14 
points in the LaR(>che victory. 
Bill Armstrong and Dan 
Chojnacki contributed 12 and 10 
points respectively. 

In the rebounding depart- 
ment, Wells and Chojacki 
pulled down 10 apiece. Also,. 
Armstrong had nine and Jeff 
Ebner had eight. 

Then last Satimlay, Clarion 
traveled to Indiana for a very 
inq)ortant c(»nfa'ence game. A 
win here would have put Clarion 
in an excdlent position to make 
a run at the conference title and 
the NAIA District 18 playoffs. 

And Clari(Mi came to play. 
Indiana is one of the tougher 
gyms to win at in the con- 
ference. 

The Eagles were playing the 
Indians even throughout the 
night. In fact. Clarion held a 61- 
60 lead with just :18 remaining. 

At this point, Indiana called a 
time out to set up wiiat proved 
to be the winning basket. With 
:07 left, Indiana tiit a 22 footer to 
crane up with a crushing loss for 
Clarion. 

Wells led the sccn'ing with 21 
points, and Lockridge and Jim 
Mattingly each had 12 with 
Phillips chipping in eight. 
Chojnacki pulled down 11 
bounds and Wells had eight. 

So now the "D" Men have 
their backs to the wall. Claims 
coach "D", "Were still not 
looking forward to next season 
yet. We still feel the season isn't 
over and we want to end up 
respectable." 

This brings the "D" Men to 
their crucial test. With a 1-2 
record and just seven con- 
ference games remaining the 
Eagles need to post at least a 6-1 
record, or hopefully a 7-0 record 
whidi would reaUy be some 
kind of an accomplishment. 

The conference games that 
will be played at Clarion are: 
last night's game against Lock 
Haven, a big game with arch- 
rival Edinboro on Monday, 
January 30, and another big 
game against talented 
California on Saturday night, 
Felwuary 4. 

Away conference games 
begin on Thursday night, 
Felxiiary 2 at the Rock. Then on 
Tuesday the 7th, the Eagles 
travel to Edinboro. February 
11, the Eagles will visit Lock 
Haven and the season ends on 
February 18 at California. 

Plus, Point Park (February 
9) and UP J (February 16), two 
teams fighting for possible 
spots in the upcoming playoffs, 
will visit Tippin Gym. 

HOOP-LA . . . Indiana is a 
much imi»-oved club. Last week 
it beat iK'eviously nationallv 
ranked Westminster before 

beating Clari(»i . .. Mike Sisinni 
continues to be bothered with a 
1^ injury as he saw only six 
minutes of playing action 
against Indiana. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 Page 7 



Women Win Third Straight Canadian Crown 



BySUEKOVENSKY 

For the third year in a row the 
Clarion State College women's 
swimming squad, under the 
direction of coach Carol Clay, 
captured first place in the Ninth 
Annual Women's International 
Swim Meet held at the 
University of Waterloo in 
Canada this past weekend. 

Garnering a grand total of 417 
points, the Golden Eagles easily 
outdistanced second place 



University of Oakland for first 
place honors. 

Coach Clay went on to exhort 
her approval of the big Golden 
Eagle victory. "I'm really 
pleased with our showing. 
Pe(^le fail to realize this is a 
long and hectic trip with ad- 
versities to conquer," she said. 

Obviously, Clarion conquered 
all opponents and adversities 
and in the process, two varsity 
records were broken and one 
tied. 



THE "SWIMMIN' WOMEN" ARE DEFENDING 
AIAW SMALL COLLEGE NATIONAL CHAMPSI 



Lisa Trapp won first place 
honors in the one - meter diving 
event while Aleta Rice 
dominated the three meter 
board. Qarion also won the 200 
medley and it consisted of 
Lauren Murgatroyd, Moochie 
Eyles, Nancie Spangler and 
Polly Potter. 

Potter and Murgatroyd also 
teamed up with Amy Barker 
and Karen Kljucaric for a 
second place finish in the 200 
free relay. 

In the 400 intermediates, 
Spangler was third and Eyles 
sixth. 



Nan Farrar tied a varsity 
•ecOTd with a 55.7 time in the 100 
free and Stephanie Croftor. 
placed sixth in the same. 

Farrar and Murgatroyd were 
third and stxth in the 200 breast 
wliile Eyles and Barker were 
second and sixth in the 200 
backstroke. Spangler was 
second in the 100 fly. 

Farrar broke a varsity record 
in the 400 free in which Donna 
DeViney and Crofton were 
fourth and fifth respectively. 

Murgatroyd continued her 
busy day with a second in the 
100 back stroke while Farrar 



again set a varsity record with a 
15.95 in the 200 free which was 
good for second place. Also in 
the 200 free, Potter was third 
while Crofton was fifth. 

Eyles and Barker were third 
and fifth in the 100 back and 
Potter and Kljucaric finished 
fourth and fifth in the 50 free. 

Spangler was second in the 
200 fly and, in the 400 free relay, 
Farrar, Kljucaric, Crofton, and 
DeViney were second. 

Clarion faced Slippery Rock 
and returns home for a 1:00 
Saturday meet with East 
Stroudsburg. 







^^W^i 



XP 



ALETA RICE again showed her 
diving prowess by winning the 
three - meter board event at the 
Canadian International meet. 



Women 

Rocked" 
82-51 



DONNA DEVINEY was a 
member of the 400 free relay 
team which captured a second 
place finish in Canada last 
week. 



\ 



KAREN KLJUCARIC - a 
member of the 200 free relay, 50 
free and 4M free and was 
second, fifth and second 
respectively. 



4^^% 




LAUREN MURGATROYD 
spent a busy weekend in Canada 
swimming in the 200 medley, 
200 free relay, 100 back and 200 
back. 



II 



STEPHANIE CROFTON 
placed hi the 100 free, 400 free, 
200 free and 400 free relay. 
Crofton and the Swimmin 
Women host East Stroudsburg 
at 1:00 Saturday. 



BySUEKOVENSKY 

The Clarion State women's 
basketball team opened its 
season on a sour note by 
dropping a 82-51 decision to 
Slippery Rock. 

To some, the initial contest 
for Coach Pat Ferguson's crew 
was a total disaster but yet it 
really wasn't. 

Trailing by 18 at the half. 
Clarion did a respectable job of 
staying with the always tough 
and talented Rockets. In fact, 
the Golden Eagles closed the 
gap to 18-16 before an onslaught 
of points and a number of 
Golden Eagle turnovers ex- 
tended an even greater gap. 

Let it be said Clarion hung 
tough before succumbing. 

Freshman Leda Brown, a 
PIAA spring chamfHcm, paced 
the hoopsters with 13 points 
followed by Susan Kovensky, 
who went four for six and scra-ed 
10 points. 

Co<:aptain Kathy Golden led 
all rebounders with 12 while 
point guard Karen Cole ignited 
the home forces with six points 
in a row in the seccMkl half. 

Clariiui State will ento-tain 
Robert Morris College 
tomorrow ni^t at 7 in Tipj^ 



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THE CALL-Clarion State College, Pa. 



Pages 



Thursday, Jan. 26, 1978 



Wrestlers in EWL Challenge Tonight, Saturday 



By JIM CARLSON 

Although the wrestling season 
is past the halfway point, the 
Eastern Wrestling League is 
just beginning. 

And in what better way could 
it begin for Clarion as the 
Golden Eagles host unbeaten 
and fifth ranked Penn State 
tonight at 8 p.m. in Tippin Gym. 

The Nittany Uons, ranked 
tops in the East, are 2rO in EWL 
action as they have drubbed 
Buffalo, 34-4 and Lock Haven, 
32-9. State overall is 8-0 and 
have defeated, to name a few, 
Cal Poly, 27-11, Oklahoma, 20-19 
and Florida, 23-22. 

Lock Haven, meanwhile, is 
12-2 and will attempt to knock 
off Clarion Saturday night, 
again in Tippin. 

Tonight, however, will find 
Clarion trying to tame the 
"Beast of the East" and Penn 
State is an attempt to clip some 
feathers. The Nittany Lions 
have won the only two times the 
two Eastern powers have met 
and it will take a total team 
effort for Clarion to escape 
victorious tonight. 

Elach bout is of the utmost 
importance but the key weights 
wiU be 167, 177 and 190. Eagle 
co-captain Jim Herbert will 
face either Rick Snyder, 5-3-1 or 
Ashley Swift, 3-3 at 167, Eagle 
co-captain Jay Hockenbroch 
will meet a tough Iton Pfautz, 
10-2-1, at 177 and Eagle 
sophomore Eric Booth will 
challenge Sam Sallitt, 7 A at 190. 



Hockenbroch is 15^1 and has 11 
falls. 

Each team boasts a well 
blanced lineup. The number of 
troi^es the four wrestlers in 
the first two weights own could 
fill a wrestling mat. State will 
send out the DeAugstino 
brothers, a familiar name in 
wrestling circles, at 118 and 126 
while Clarion counters with Jan 
Clark and Tom Diamond. Mike 
OeAustino was chosen for the 
Fel»Tiary 6 East-West meet. His 
perfect recOTd was ruined in a 6- 
5 loss to West Chester's Bob 
Katz last week. 

Penn State has gone with 
Bemie Fritz thus far at 134 
while Clarion shows off Randy 
Miller, this years' Mr. Hustle to 
date. Fritz is 4-7, MiUer is 15^1. 

In an important bout at 142, 
Dennis Merriam will do battle 
with Geoff Brodhead, a Nit with 
a 6^ slate. Brodhead has had 
Merriam's number the two 
times they've met but both 
bouts were close. 

Penn State sends out its only 
two seniOTS at 150 and 158 and 
Bill Vollrath and Dave Becker 
wiU be sorely missed after 
May's graduation ceremonies. 
However, a bit of lineup 
juggling wiQ occur on the Eagle 
side of the mat. Dale Gilbert 
will be at 158 and Ron Stan- 
dridge will make the drop to 150. 

Then comes Herby, Hocky 
and Boother before 13-5 
heavyweight Jack Campbell 
ends the festivities. Campbell 
could face a number of Nits 



U 



lyouwoD^ieail 

tfiese 7 signals 

ofcancer... 

Improbably have the 8fh. 

X • Change in bowel or bladder habits. 
|S« A sore that does not heal. 
9« Unusual bleeding or discharge. 
4b« Thickening or lump in breast or else^^re. 
0« Indigestion or difficulty In swaUowing. 
(!• Obvious change in wart or mck. 
f« Nagging cou^ or hoarseness. 



Q« A fear of cancer that can prevent 

you from detecting cancer at an earfy stage. 
A stage when it is hi^hfy curable. 
Eveiyoi^'s afraid of cancer, but don't let 
it scare you to death. 



5 ^ Amartcan Caooer Sociely 



such as Joe Bastardi, Gary 
Huhlnam, Sallitt or even Swift. 

Even though feathers will fly 
tonight, it wiU be a double 
dosage on Saturday. The Golden 
Eagles versus the Bald Eagles. 
Flamboyant Lock Haven coach 
Ken Cox brings his Bald Ones 
west with a 12-2 record. 

A win over Clarion would 
make the Haven's season. On 
paper it looks like another 
exciting match as LHSC boasts 
some fine grapplers. Co- 
captains Mike Moore is 19-1 at 
142. Co-captain Al Fricke is 12-3 
at 177, has eight falls and holds 
the LH career fall record with 



44. 

Not to be overlooked, im- 
possible to be overlooked, in 
fact, is 275 pound heavyweight 
Gregg Koontz. The heafty 
Havenite is 17-2 with 12 falls. 
Clarion's Campbell decisioned 
Koontz in la»t years' dual meet 
which Clarion won, 27-15. 

The Bald Eagle lineup shows 
only one wrestler with a below 
.500 record as Gary Uram is 13-5 
at 118, Sean Ahem, 6-1-1 at 126, 
Dave Moyer, 13-6 at 134, Etoug 
Gallaher, 7-4 at 150, Mike 
Nauman, 13-5 at 158, Austin 
Shanfelter, 9-4-1 at 167 and Tim 
Thompson, 7-9 at 190. 



The Haven has downed 
William and Mary, Millersville, 
California State and Montclair 
plus eight wins on a Southern 
tour that didn't quite equal 
Clarion's tour in worthy com- 
petition but was successful 
nonetheless. 

The two losses are to Penn 
State and Slippery Rock, 23-20. 

Two separate game faces 
must be prepared; one of Lion 
tamer and one of Bald Eagle 
eager. It undoubtedly will be 
two exciting nights of wrestling 
— with a touch of big game 
hunting too. 



THE CLARION CALL will hold an organizational mooting at 2:00 on 
Friday. January 27 in tho CALL offfico in Horvoy Hall. That's tomorrow. 

Anyono Intorostod in gotting Involvod with tho campus nowspopor 
should ottond. 

Throo off tho ffivo oxocutivo board positions will bo vacant noxt fall. 
Thoso oro Editor, Sports Editor and Businoss Monogor. Got to know tho 
systom I 



Bubbmen Explode 
on California, 42-3 



By JIM CARLSON 

The ten day lay off didn't 
hurt. In fact it probably helped. 

Bob Bubb's wrestling Eagles, 
in their first match since 
trouncing U.C.L.A., nearly 
shutout California State 
Tuesday night, 42-3, before a 
fair Tippin Gym ^owd. 

Defending NAIA champ Bill 
DePaoli staked California to a 3- 
lead by virtue of an 8-4 win 
over scrappy Jan Clark at 118. 
Clark took down DePaoli and 
rode for one minute before the 
Vulcan reversed. DePaoli 
reversed again in period two, 
turned Clark and gathered a 
time point. 

It was all Clarion from here 
on. Tom Diamond, in not one of 
his sharper matches, nipped 
Jeff Carroll 5-4 on a late escape 
and stall point. 

Randy Miller and Mark 
Caffrey were involved in a good 
6-6 bout when Miller shot a 
single leg takedown and im- 
mediately clamped on a cradle 
for a fall in 6:30. 

The 142 pound bout was spent 
mostly in the neutral position. 



Dennis Merriam nipped tough 
Tim Bamickel, 2-1, as he b